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Full text of "University of New Haven Graduate School Catalog, 1993-95"

AC 30 

1993/95 

Grad 



Haven 







Graduate Catalog 
1993-1995 



Deans of the Graduate School 

William S.Gere, Jr. 1983- 

Gwendolyn E. Jensen 1977-1983 

Joseph A.Varker 1972-1976 

Phillip S. Kaplan 1969-1972 



Milestones 

1993 Graduate School building named Phillip Kaplan Hall of Graduate Studies 

1994 25th Anniversary of the Graduate School (1969-1994) 

1995 75th Anniversary of the founding of New Haven College 
25th Anniversary of the college's designation as a university 



University of New Haven 






GRADUATE 

SCHOOL 

CATALOG 

1993-95 



300 Orange Avenue 
West Haven, CT 06516 
Main Number: (203) 932-7000 
Graduate Admissions: (203) 932-7133 
or Toil-Free: 1-800-DIAL-UNH 
Voice/TDD Number: (203) 932-7409 



This catalog supersedes all previous bul- 
letins, catalogs and brochures published by 
the Graduate School and describes academic 
programs to be offered beginning in fall 
1993. Graduate students admitted to the uni- 
versity for the fall of 1993 and thereafter are 
bound by the regulations published in this 
catalog. 

The University of New Haven is commit- 
ted to affirmative action and to a policy 
which provides for equal opportunity in 
employment, advancement, admission, edu- 
cational opportunity and administration of 
financial aid to all persons on the basis of 
individual merit. This policy is administered 
without regard to race, color, national origin, 
age, sex, religion, sexual orientation, or dis- 
abilities not related to performance. It is the 
policy of the University of New Haven not 
to discriminate on the basis of sex in its 
admission, educational programs, activities 
or employment policies as required by Title 
IX of the 1972 Educational Amendments. 
This school is authorized under federal law 
to enroll non-immigrant alien students. 

Inquiries regarding affirmative action, 
equal opportunity and Title IX may be 
directed to the director of equal opportunity. 
Persons who have special needs recjuiring 
accommodation should notify the universi- 
ty's Office for Students with Disabilities, 
which can be reached by Voice/TDD at (203) 
932-7409. 



Every effort has been made to ensure that 
the information contained in this publication 
is accurate and current as of the date of pub- 
lication; however, the university cannot be 
held responsible for typographical errors or 
omissions that may have occurred. 

Volume XVI, No. 9, June 1993 

The U)iwcrsiti/ ofNezv Haven is published 
nine times a year in February, April (2), May 
(2), June, July, and November (2) by the 
University of New Haven, 300 Orange 
Avenue, West Haven, CT 06516. Second 
class postage paid at New Haven, CT, publi- 
cation number USPS 423-410. 
Postmaster: please send form 3579 to Office 
of Public Relations, University of New 
Haven, PO. Box 9605, New Haven, CT 
06535-0605. 



The university reserves the right, at 
any time, to make whatever changes 
may be deemed necessary in admis- 
sion requirements, fees, charges, 
tuition, policies, regulations and acad- 
emic programs prior to the start of any 
class, term, semester, trimester or ses- 
sion. All such changes are effective at 
such times as the proper authorities 
determine and may apply not only to 
prospective students but also to those 
already enrolled in the university. 




Dear Graduate Student: 

This catalog is the formal document through which we at the University of New Haven pre- 
sent our graduate academic programs to you. A quick perusal of its various sections will intro- 
duce you to the breadth and diversity of our educational offerings. A more in-depth 
examination will, we believe, help you select the area or areas of interest which will best serve 
your personal, professional and educational needs. 

Since its inception in 1969, the university's Graduate School has strived to maintain a bal- 
ance between industry's needs and those of our students, who find themselves in an increas- 
ingly complex and global marketplace. Preparing to mark its 25th anniversary in 1994, the 
Graduate School is currently one of the largest such schools in Connecticut and our master's 
and doctoral level graduates are well placed in industry throughout the state and across the 
nation. 

As a graduate student at UNH, you will find a challenging educational environment and a 
highly qualified faculty, many of whom have professional experience in addition to excellent 
academic credentials. You will also find a wide range of support services; our classrooms, labo- 
ratories, library and other facilities are carefully designed and maintained to enhance the'aca- 
demic environment on campus. 

Flexible scheduling, which includes offering courses on a trimester basis, allows you to 
progress at your own pace and in conjunction with the time constraints of a working profes- 
sional. In addition, a wide range of social, cultural and athletic activities is available to you. 

In short, the University of New Haven and its Graduate School are focused on helping you 
meet the standards and goals that you have set for yourself. We welcome you to UNH and 
wish you the best in your educational endeavors here. 



Sincerely, 



,:- l^ < y /i^K/i 



^d.x 



Lawrence J. DeNardis 
President 




Phillip Kaplan (right), founder and first dean of the UNH Graduate School as well as former president of the 
university, is joined by \Nilliam Gere, current Graduate School dean, at the May 25, 1993, ceremony at which the 
Graduate School building was formally named the Phillip Kaplan Hall of Graduate Studies. 



ACADEMIC 
PROGRAMS 



Accounting (M.S.) 

Business Administration (M.B.A.) 

Business Administration/Industrial Engineering 

(M.B.A./M.S.I.E.) 
Business Administration/Public Administration 

(M.B.A./M.P.A.) 
Community Psychology (M.A.) 
Computer and Information Science (M.S.) 
Criminal Justice (M.S.) 
Education (M.S.) 
Electrical Engineering (M.S.E.E.) 
Environmental Engineering (M.S.) 
Environmental Science (M.S.) 
Executive M.B.A. 

Finance and Financial Services (M.S.) 
Fire Science (M.S.) 
Forensic Science (M.S.) 
Health Care Administration (M.S.) 
Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism Administration (M.S.) 
Human Nutrition (M.S.) 
Industrial Engineering (M.S. I.E.) 
Industrial Hygiene (M.S.) 
Industrial /Organizational Psychology (M.A.) 
Industrial Relations (M.S.) 
Management Systems (Sc.D.) 
Mechanical Engineering (M.S.M.E.) 
Occupational Safety and Health Management (M.S.) 
Operations Research (M.S.) 
Public Administration (M.P.A.) 
Taxation (M.S.) 



Graduate Certificates 

Accounting (3 options) 

Applications of Psychology 

Arson Investigation 

Civil Engineering Design 

Computer and Information Science 

Criminal Justice /Security Management 

Finance 

Fire Science/Administration and Technology 

Forensic Science /Advanced Investigation 

Forensic Science /Criminalistics 

Forensic Science /Fire Science 

General Management 

Geographical Information Systems 

Health Care Management 

Hotel and Restaurant Management 

Human Resources Management 

Industrial Hygiene 

International Business 

International Relations 

Legal Studies 

Logistics 

Logistics / Advanced 

Long-Term Health Care 

Marketing (2 options) 

Mental Retardation Services 

Occupational Safety 

Public Administration 

Public Management (2 options) 

Public Safety Management 

Taxation (2 options) 

Technology Management 

Telecommunication Management 



Contents on page 9 



CALENDAR 

1993-95 



Summer Term 1993 
Fall Tenn 1993 



Winter Term 1994 



Spring Term 1994 



Summer Term 1994 
Fall Term 1994 



Monday, July 12 - Tuesday, Aug. 24 

Monday, Sept. 13 - Saturday, Dec. 18 

Last day to petition for January graduation 



Friday, Oct. 15 



Holiday (Thanksgiving), no classes 



Commencement 



Monday, Jan. 3 - Saturday, April 2 

Holiday (M.L. King Day), no classes — 
a make-up class will be scheduled 

Last day to petition for June graduation 

Holiday (Good Friday), no classes — 
a make-up class will be scheduled 

Commencement (Tentative date) 

Monday, April 4 - Saturday, July 2 

Holiday (Memorial Day), no classes — 
a make-up class will be scheduled 

Last day to petition for awarding of 
degrees in August 



Monday, Nov. 22 - 
Saturday, Nov. 27 

Saturday, Jan. 15 



Monday, Jan. 17 
Tuesday, March 1 

Friday, April 1 
Saturday, June 4 



Monday, May 30 
Wednesday, June 15 



Monday, July 11 - Tuesday, Aug. 23 

Monday, Sept. 12 - Saturday, Dec. 17 

Last day to petition for January graduation Monday, Oct. 17 

Holiday (Thanksgiving), no classes Monday, Nov. 21 - 

Saturday, Nov. 26 

Commencement (Tentative date) Saturday, Jan. 14 



Winter Term 1995 



Monday, Jan. 2 - Saturday, April 1 

Holiday (New Year's Day), no classes — 

a make-up class will be scheduled Monday, Jan. 2 

Holiday (M.L. King Day), no classes — 

a make-up class will be scheduled Monday, Jan. 16 

Last day to petition for June graduation Wednesday, March 1 

Commencement (Tentative date) Saturday, June 3 



Spring Term 1995 



Monday, April 3 - Saturday, July 1 

Holiday (Good Friday), no classes — 

a make-up class will be scheduled Friday, April 14 

Holiday (Memorial Day), no classes — 

a make-up class will be scheduled Monday, May 29 

Last day to petition for awarding of 

degrees in August Thursday, June 15 



Summer Term 1995 



Monday, July 10 - Tuesday, Aug. 22 



CONTENTS 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

Calendar 7 

The Graduate School 11 

Admission 13 

International Student Admission 14 

Academic Policies 17 

Tuition and Fees 25 

Financial Assistance 26 

Cooperative Education 29 

Student Services 31 

ACADEMIC PROGRAMS 
Doctor of Science Degree 

Management Systems 83 

Master's Degree Programs 

Accounting 37 

Financial Accounting specialization.... 38 

Managerial Accounting specialization 38 

Taxation specialization 38 

Business Administration 38 

Accounting concentration 41 

Business Policy and Strategy 

concentration 41 

Computer and Information Science 

concentration 41 

Finance concentration 42 

Health Care Management 

concentration 43 

Health Care Marketing concentration. 43 
Hotel and Restaurant Management 

concentration 44 

Human Resources Management 

concentration 44 

International Business concentration .. 45 

Logistics concentration 45 

Long-Term Health Care concentration 45 



Management and Organization 

concentration 46 

Management Science concentration .... 46 

Marketing concentration 46 

Operations Research concentration 47 

Public Relations concentration 47 

Technology Management 

concentration 47 

Telecommunications concentration 48 

Tourism and Travel Administration 

concentration 48 

Business Administration/Industrial 

Engineering (dual degree) 49 

Business Administration/Public 

Administration (dual degree) 50 

Community Psychology 51 

Community -Clinical Services 

concentration 52 

Mental Retardation Services 

concentration 52 

Program Development concentration . 53 

Computer and Information Science 53 

Applications Software concentration .. 55 
Management Information Systems 

concentration 55 

Systems Software concentration 55 

Criminal Justice 56 

Correctional Counseling 

concentration 57 

Criminal Justice Management 

concentration 57 

Security Management concentration... 57 

Education (Teacher Certification) 58 

Education (General/Professional Dev.) ... 60 

Electrical Engineering 61 

Environmental Engineering 63 

Environmental Science 64 

Environmental Ecology concentration 65 
Environmental Geoscience 

concentration 66 



10 

Environmental Health and 

Management concentration 66 

Geographical Information Systems and 

Applications concentration 66 

Executive M.B.A 67 

Finance and Financial Services 68 

Personal Financial Planning 

(CFP Option) concentration 69 

Financial Services Management 

(CFA Option) concentration 69 

Financial Management concentration . 69 

Fire Science 69 

Administration concentration 70 

Technology concentration 70 

Forensic Science 71 

Advanced Investigation 

concentration 72 

Criminalistics concentration 72 

Fire Science concentration 72 

Health Care Administration 73 

Health Care Marketing concentration. 73 
Human Resource Management in 

Health Care concentration 73 

Long-Term Care concentration 74 

Medical Group Management 

concentration 74 

Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism 

Administration 74 

Human Nutrition 76 

Industrial Engineering 77 

Industrial Hygiene 78 

Industrial /Organizational Psychology.... 79 
Industrial-Personnel Psychology 

concentration 82 

Organizational Psychology 

concentration 82 

Industrial Relations 82 

Mechanical Engineering 86 

Occupational Safety and Health 

Management 87 

Industrial Hygiene concentration 89 

Operations Research 89 

Public Administration 90 

City Management concentration 90 

Community-Clinical Services 

concentration 91 

Health Care Management 

concentration 91 

Long-Term Health Care concentration 92 
Personnel and Labor Relations 

concentration 92 



Taxation 92 

Corporate Taxation specialization 93 

Public Taxation specialization 94 

Graduate Certificates 

Accounting (3 options) 95 

Applications of Psychology 95 

Arson Investigation 96 

Civil Engineering Design 96 

Computer and Information Science 97 

Criminal Justice /Security Management.. 97 

Finance 97 

Fire Science/Administration and 

Technology 97 

Forensic Science /Advanced Investigation 98 

Forensic Science/Criminalistics 98 

Forensic Science/Fire Science 98 

General Management 99 

Geographical Information Systems 99 

Health Care Management 99 

Hotel and Restaurant Management 100 

Human Resources Management 100 

Industrial Hygiene 101 

International Business 101 

International Relations 101 

Legal Studies 102 

Logistics 102 

Logistics/Advanced 103 

Long-Term Health Care 103 

Marketing (2 options) 103 

Mental Retardation Services 104 

Occupational Safety 104 

Public Administration 104 

Public Management (2 options) 105 

Public Safety Management 105 

Taxation (2 options) 106 

Technology Management 106 

Telecommunication Management 106 

Course Descriptions 107 

Board of Governors, Administration 

and Faculty 159 

Index 172 

Campus Map back of book 

Application Form back of book 

Recommendation Forms back of book 

Transcript Request Form back of book 



THE GRADUATE 
SCHOOL 



The University of New Haven (UNH) is a 
private, comprehensive university based in 
southern New England, speciahzing in qual- 
ity educational opportunities and prepara- 
tion for self-reliant, productive service in a 
global society. 

The graduate programs at the University 
of New Haven offer students the opportuni- 
ty to enhance skills and knowledge for 
already-chosen careers in highly technical 
and competitive fields. Other students 
studying at the graduate level are preparing 
to enter new careers or are planning to con- 
tinue their education at the doctoral level. 
Most graduate programs offer multiple 
areas of specialization; flexibility in elective 
choices; opportunities for field work, intern- 
ships, independent study and research; and 
the possibility of combining a cooperative 
education work experience as part of the 
curriculum. 

The university's faculty is outstanding in 
its combination of highly qualified, full-time 
academics (90 percent of whom hold doctor- 
al or terminal degrees from a broad spec- 
trum of prestigious institutions) and 
part-time faculty members employed in area 
businesses and professions who bring, in 
addition to academic degrees, practical 
insight and experience to the classroom. 

The Graduate School offers a doctoral 
degree in management systems and more 
than 25 master's degree programs plus more 
than 30 graduate certificates. Classes are 
offered at locations across Connecticut. 

The main campus in West Haven offers 
all academic programs. At off-campus loca- 
tions in Groton-New London, Stamford, 



Trumbull, Wallingford and Waterbury, grad- 
uate courses are offered in subjects leading 
to masters degrees in business administra- 
tion, computer and information science and 
other programs. 

Graduate School courses are offered on a 
13- week trimester schedule, beginning in 
September, January and April. A condensed 
summer term is also offered. Most graduate 
courses are scheduled during the early 
evenings and on Saturdays to meet the 
needs of part-time, employed students. 

Accreditation 

The University of New Haven is a coedu- 
cational, nonsectarian, inciependent institu- 
tion of higher learning, chartered by the 
General Assembly of the State of 
Connecticut. 

The University of New Haven is accredit- 
ed by the New England Association of 
Schools and Colleges, Inc., a nongovernmen- 
tal, nationally recognized organization 
whose affiliated institutions include elemen- 
tary schools through collegiate institutions 
offering postgraduate instruction. 

Accreditation of an institution by the 
New England Association indicates that it 
meets or exceeds criteria for the assessment 
of institutional quality periodically applied 
through a peer group review process. An 
accredited school or college is one which has 
available the necessary resources to achieve 
its stated purposes through appropriate 
educational programs, is substantially doing 
so, and gives reasonable evidence that it will 
continue to do so in the foreseeable future. 



12 

Institutional integrity is also addressed 
through accreditation. 

Accreditation by the New England 
Association is not partial but applies to the 
institution as a whole. As such, it is not a 
guarantee of the quality of every course or 
program offered, or the competence of indi- 
vidual graduates. Rather, it provides reason- 
able assurance about the quality of 
opportunities available to students who 
attend the institution. 

The university holds membership in the 
Council of Graduate Schools, the 
Northeastern Association of Graduate 
Schools, the Academy of Criminal Justice 
Sciences, the Accreditation Board for 
Engineering and Technology, the American 
Council on Education, the Association of 
American Colleges, the National Association 
of Independent Colleges and Universities, 
the College Entrance Examination Board 
and is a member of other regional and 
national professional organizations. 

History 

The University of New Haven was 
founded in 1920 as the New Haven YMCA 
Junior College, a branch of Northeastern 
University. The college became New Haven 
College in 1926 by an act of the Connecticut 
General Assembly. The college moved to its 
current location in 1960. 

In 1969, New Haven College added the 
Graduate School to its established baccalau- 
reate programs. Initially offering programs 
in business administration and industrial 
engineering, the Graduate School expanded 
rapidly. Today a doctoral program, more 
than 25 master's programs and additional 
courses have pushed graduate enrollment to 
more than 2,500. 

On the fiftieth anniversary of the found- 
ing of the college in 1970, New Haven 
College became the University of New 
Haven, reflecting the increased scope and 
the diversity of academic programs offered. 

Today, as it approaches its seventy-fifth 
anniversary, the university offers more than 
100 graduate and undergraduate degree 
programs in six schools: the Graduate 



School; the School of Arts and Sciences; the 
School of Business; the School of 
Engineering; the School of Hotel, Restaurant 
and Tourism Administration; and the School 
of Public Safety and Professional Studies. 

New Haven 

The University of New Haven is located 
in south central Connecticut, between New 
York City and Boston, Massachusetts. 
Situated on a West Haven hillside overlook- 
ing Long Island Sound, the campus is easily 
accessible by car (from Interstate 95), bus 
and train service as well as local airports. 

New Haven, just ten minutes away from 
the campus, is a city where arts and cultural 
activities flourish and coexist with science 
and business. Settled in 1638 and rich in his- 
tory and heritage, New Haven is proud of 
its past, prouder of its present and actively 
planning for its future. The city is a manu- 
facturing center, a deep-water harbor, a 
major art center, a college town with seven 
colleges and universities in the immediate 
area, and the "Gateway to New England." 

New Haven is home to the Shubert, 
Palace, Long Wharf and Yale Repertory the- 
aters; the New Haven Symphony; and a 
number of museums including the Peabody 
Museum of Natural History, the Eli Whitney 
Museum, the Yale Center for British Art, and 
the oldest university gallery in the western 
hemisphere, the Yale Art Gallery. 

Campus 

The university's 73-acre campus contains 
22 buildings that house modern laboratory 
and library facilities, the latest computer 
equipment, an athletic complex and residen- 
tial facilities. 

The Main Campus includes administra- 
tion and classroom facilities in Ellis C. 
Maxcy Hall (the main administration build- 
ing); the new building for Financial Aid, 
Undergraduate Admissions and Continuing 
Education; the Phillip Kaplan Hall of 
Graduate Studies (which houses the 
Graduate School); the Jacob F. Buckman Hall 
of Engineering and Applied Science; Echlin 



Hall Computer Center; the Marvin K. 
Peterson Library; the Student Center; the 
Psychology Building; Robert B. Dodds Hall 
(which houses the School of Business); the 
Campus Store; residence halls and the 
Gatehouse. 

The South Campus includes Harugari 
Hall, which houses the School of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Tourism Administration, 
and the Student Services Building where 
students will find the Graduate Records 
Office, the Registrar's Office, the School of 
Public Safety and Professional Studies and 
other departments. The university's athletic 
fields and gymnasium are located at the 
North Campus site. 

The University of New Haven is also 
home to The Alliance Theater and to 
Orchestra New England. These two artistic, 
cultural performance organizations have 
been in residence on the UNH campus for 
several years. 



Admission 

General Requirements 

Admission requirements for the doctoral 
degree program in management systems are 
fully described on pages 83-84. 

Applicants to the University of New 
Haven Graduate School are required to have 
an undergraduate degree from an accredited 
institution. Certain programs have addition- 
al requirements for admission, details of 
which are included in the program listings 
in this catalog. 

Admission decisions are based primarily 
on an applicant's undergraduate record. A 
prospective student who is currently com- 
pleting undergraduate study should submit 
an official transcript complete to the date of 
application. In most cases, an admission 
decision will be made on the basis of a par- 
tial transcript, contingent upon completion 
of the baccalaureate degree. Registration 
will not be permitted until a final, official 
transcript is submitted to the Graduate 
School Admissions Office. 



13 

Students may submit scores from the 
Graduate Record Examination (GRE), the 
Graduate Management Admission Test 
(GMAT) or the Miller Analogies Test in sup- 
port of their applications. Students applying 
to certain programs will be required to sub- 
mit test scores from one of the above exami- 
nations. Information regarding specific 
requirements for submission of test scores is 
contained in the program descriptions else- 
where in this catalog. 

Procedure 

An applicant for admission to the 
Graduate School must submit the formal 
application form, two letters of recommen- 
dation, complete official transcripts of all 
previous college work, the non-refundable 
application fee and test scores (if required). 
Application materials are located in the back 
of this catalog. 

Application to the doctoral program 
requires special forms which are available 
from the Graduate School Admissions 
Office. 

In most cases, part-time, domestic stu- 
dents may be admitted for any term with 
the exception of doctoral students who are 
usually admitted for the fall term only. In a 
few cases, students (including international 
students required to maintain full-time 
enrollment based on immigration require- 
ments) who are applying for full-time study 
may be notified that certain programs are 
limited to admission in the fall term only 
due to the planned sequence of courses. 
Should a student be unable to enter the 
Graduate School during the term for which 
admission is granted, the acceptance will 
remain open for one calendar year. After one 
year, a new application for admission may 
be required. 

Students accepted into a program will be 
subject to the specific program requirements 
and rules of the Graduate Catalog in effect 
for the term in which the student 
enrolls /enrolled in the first course in that 
degree program. However, if a student sub- 
sequently submits a program change request 
and is accepted into a new or different pro- 



14 

gram/degree, the student will be subject to 
the rules of the Graduate Catalog that is in 
effect at the date/time of acceptance into the 
newly selected program. 

Admission Categories 

Admitted applicants and students in the 
Graduate School are assigned to one of four 
categories: fully accepted, provisionally 
accepted, special or auditor 

Domestic students who wish to matricu- 
late in a degree program, but who have not 
completed the application process and/or 
have not yet received a formal acceptance 
decision, may register as in-process students 
for one term while completing the applica- 
tion process. 

A bachelor's degree is required for 
admission to all categories listed below. 

Fully Accepted 

Students accepted without special stipu- 
lations for entrance into a regular degree 
program or certificate study are classified as 
fully accepted students. 

Provisionally Accepted 

An applicant whose undergraduate grade 
point average falls below the standard set 
for full acceptance, or whose undergraduate 
background otherwise indicates a need for 
additional coursework or a short period of 
academic supervision and review, may be 
accepted provisionally. Students accepted 
provisionally should seek advice from the 
appropriate coordinator or adviser during 
the provisional period. 

Students must complete the requirements 
stipulated in the provisional acceptance at 
the beginning of the program of study. Upon 
completion of the provisional requirements, 
each student's record will be evaluated for 
admission as a fully matriculated candidate 
for the degree. 

Special 

Special student status is reserved for stu- 
dents who do not wish to matriculate in a 



degree program or certificate study. 
Registration in this category is limited to no 
more than 12 credit hours of graduate work. 
Students who wish to continue graduate 
work must be accepted into a specific gradu- 
ate program. Special students are responsi- 
ble for meeting prerequisite requirements 
for the courses they wish to take. 

Auditor 

An auditor is allowed to attend class and 
is expected to participate in class discussions 
and complete the required assignments. An 
auditor receives no grade or credit toward 
any degree. While auditor status does not 
imply admission to any of the graduate 
degree programs, there is an official registra- 
tion procedure and a notation of audit 
placed on the transcript. Both current stu- 
dents and new students are eligible to audit 
University of New Haven Graduate School 



Admission of International 
Students 

University of New Haven graduate pro- 
grams are open to qualified international 
students. To qualify for graduate school, a 
prospective student must have completed 
sufficient undergraduate preparation in a 
degree program acceptable to the University 
of New Haven Graduate School. 

Because the review of applications from 
international students takes considerable 
time, it is important that international stu- 
dent applications and all supporting materi- 
als be received by the Graduate School prior 
to the deadline dates outlined in the interna- 
tional student information packet. 

U.S. Immigration regulations require that 
a student holding a student visa make satis- 
factory progress toward a degree. 
Satisfactory progress requires full-time 
study, which is generally interpreted to 
mean completing at least three courses each 
trimester Prospective international students 
should note that graduate certificates are not 
designed to permit full-time study. 

To apply for admission to the Graduate 



School and to be ready to begin study, 
prospective international students must 
complete all of the steps outlined in the fol- 
lowing section. 



International Application Process 

All applicants must submit the following 
application materials: 

1. A completed application form and the 
appropriate application fee. 

2. Two letters of recommendation. 

3. Official transcripts of all undergraduate 
work and graduate work completed. 
Applicants may be asked to provide sub- 
stantiation of courses taken, grades 
received, and the academic reputation of 
the undergraduate school within the edu- 
cational system of the country in which 
the school is located. A certified English 
translation must accompany all non- 
English transcripts. 

4. Proof of English proficiency. This must 
consist of one of the following: 

a. The Test of English as a Foreign 
Language (TOEFL) examination with a 
score of 500 or above. (Certain pro- 
grams require a higher TOEFL score.) 

b. Proof that undergraduate instruction 
and coursework has been done in 
English. 

c. Completion of the advanced level of 
intensive English language training in 
an approved program. Special arrange- 
ments may be made through the 
Graduate Admissions Office for such 
training at the New Haven Adult 
Education Center (located one mile 
from the main campus) or at the ELS 
English Language Center at Albertus 
Magnus College or at Strong Hill 
Language Institute, all in New Haven. 
Students zvhose TOEFL scores are less 
than 550 and/or students who enter the 
Graduate School following completion of 
an intensive English language training 
progratn are required to take E 600 English 
Language Workshop in the first term of 
enrollment at the Graduate School. 



15 

5. Financial documentation. International 
students must provide verification of suf- 
ficient funds for study and living expens- 
es at the University of New Haven for 12 
months. This verification must be one of 
the following: 

a. Completed University of New Haven 
Financial Statement of International 
Students form and supporting docu- 
ments. 

b. Current official scholarship letter. 
The University ofNeiv Haven does not 
offer need-based financial assistance to 
international students. 

6. Acceptance fee of $200. This nonrefund- 
able fee must be paid before immigration 
documents (IAP-66 for J-1 students or 
Form I-20AB for students entering the 
United States on F-1 visas) will be issued. 
This fee is not credited toward tuition and 
is not required for scholarship students. 

Appropriate documents (lAP-66 for J-1 
students or Form I-20AB for students enter- 
ing the United States on F-1 visas) will be 
issued only after a student has submitted all 
required materials, has been accepted in a 
program of study, has provided acceptable 
proof of English proficiency and financial 
status, and has paid the $200 acceptance fee. 

The international student acceptance fee 
is required of all international undergradu- 
ate and graduate students at the university. 
This fee directly and indirectly supports a 
variety of services and programs for interna- 
tional students including: orientation pro- 
grams, cross-cultural workshops, local 
community activities, international alumni 
programs, subscriptions to international 
newspapers and magazines for the campus 
library, and operation of the International 
Services Office. 

Initial Attendance at the university. All 
international students accepted into the 
Graduate School must report to the 
International Services Office before register- 
ing at the Graduate School. 

At the time of registration, students will 
be required to pay the tuition and fees for 
one trimester. 

All full-time students must subscribe to 



16 

the university health insurance program. 
This coverage supplements the services pro- 
vided by the campus Health Services Center. 
Part of the premium (approximately $70 per 
year) for the health insurance will be 
charged to all full-time students. 

Registration 

Registration deadlines are listed in the 
course schedules published for each term. 
Returning students and new students who 
have been admitted to programs will receive 
registration materials and can register by 
mail. 

Domestic students who have not com- 
pleted the application process and /or have 
not yet received a formal acceptance deci- 
sion may register as in-process students. 
International students may not register as 
in-process students. In-process students will 
not receive registration materials in the mail 
but may register in person at the main cam- 
pus or at an off -campus center. Proof that 
the in-process student has an undergraduate 
degree will be required at the time of regis- 
tration, and, whenever possible, unofficial 
transcripts of previous coursework should 
be provided to facilitate advisement. In- 
process status remains in effect for one term. 
In-process students may register for no more 
than six credits without the approval of the 
Director of Graduate Admissions or the 
coordinator of the program for which they 
are applying. 

It is the responsibility of in-process stu- 
dents to see to it that all materials in support 
of their applications are received by the 
Graduate School in time for an acceptance 
decision before the next term. In-process stu- 
dents will not be permitted to register for a 
second term until an acceptance decision 
has been made. Permission to register as an 
in-process student does not guarantee 
admission to the Graduate School. 

Students who fail to register for three 
consecutive terms will no longer receive reg- 
istration materials. It will be the responsibili- 
ty of such students to notify the Graduate 
Records Office of their desire to continue 
graduate study. Files for students who revert 



to an inactive status will be retained for two 
years. At the end of that period, only a per- 
manent record of credits earned is main- 
tained. 

Students may not add a course after the 
first week of class unless written permission 
of the instructor is received. A student may 
not withdraw from a course any time after 
the seventh scheduled class meeting without 
permission of the instructor. Course addi- 
tions or withdrawals may be handled in per- 
son or by mail. 

The university reserves the right to 
change class schedules or instructors at any 
time. It further reserves the right to cancel 
any course, and, in such cases, will refund 
full tuition to the students. 

Students with an outstanding balance 
will not be permitted to register. Current 
students who register after the registration 
deadline will be assessed a late registration 
fee. 



ACADEMIC 
POLICIES 



Academic Honesty and Ethics 

The policies of the University of New 
Haven require commitment to academic 
honesty and ethics. Violations of university 
standards for academic honesty (including 
plagiarism), whether in fact or in spirit, will 
usually be handled by the faculty member 
involved. However, if sufficient reason is 
found, violation may be grounds for dis- 
missal from the Graduate School. 

Students are expected to complete all 
course requirements on their own initiative, 
with no collaboration unless specifically 
authorized by the instructor In addition, use 
of the work, ideas or knowledge of another 
person, publisher, company, government or 
organization must be properly identified by 
reference or footnote in all materials submit- 
ted by the student. 

Students vv'ishing to appeal the decision 
of a faculty member regarding academic 
honesty and ethics should contact the Office 
of the Dean of the Graduate School. 

Access to Academic Records 

Academic records are maintained on each 
student enrolled in the Graduate School. 
These records are housed in the Graduate 
Records Office, located in the Student 
Services Building. The following types of 
academic records are maintained: the appli- 
cation for admission and supporting docu- 
ments such as test scores, transcripts of 
undergraduate and other prior study, letters 
of recommendation, registration forms, 
grade lists, course schedules, petitions filed 



by the student and any other documents or 
correspondence pertaining to the student's 
academic work. 

The Graduate Registrar is responsible for 
controUing access to and disclosure of stu- 
dent's educational records. Students desir- 
ing to inspect or review their academic 
records should address a written, dated 
request to the Graduate Registrar 

Information regarding confidentiality, 
privacy and right of access to student 
records can be obtained from the Graduate 
Registrar 

Attendance 

It is the responsibility of the student to 
meet all classes and to take all examinations 
as scheduled. Faculty have the right to 
require a standard of attendance, even if it 
conflicts with professional and job-related 
responsibilities of students. Students whose 
jobs require that they be absent from class 
must realize that it is their responsibility to 
determine whether such absence is permit- 
ted by the faculty member involveti and to 
meet the professor's requirements for mak- 
ing up work missed, if the professor allows 
missed time to be made up. 

Make-up Policy 

Make-up examinations are a privilege 
extended to students at the discretion of the 
instructor, who may grant permission for 
make-up examinations to those students 
who miss an exam as a result of a medical 
problem, personal emergency or previously 



18 

announced absence. On the other hand, 
instructors may choose to adopt a "no make- 
up" policy. 

A make-up test fee may be assessed when 
a student is permitted to make up an 
announced test during the term or to take an 
end-of-term exam at a time other than the 
scheduled time. In either case, the make-up 
examination fee will be paid by the student 
at the Business Office. 

Academic Standards 



Grading System 

The Graduate School uses the following 
grading system: 

Superior performance: 

A+ = 4.30 quality points 
A = 4.00 quality points 
A- = 3.70 quality points 

Good performance: 

B+ = 3.30 quality points 
B = 3.00 quality points 
B- = 2.70 quality points 



W = Zero quality points 

Withdrawal from a course 
I = Zero quality points 

Incomplete; see policy rules below 
regarding incomplete courses. 
T = Zero quality points 

Used for thesis students who have not 
completed work during the term in 
which they originally registered for the 
course. Students must complete the 
work within the time limit for comple- 
tion of the degree. 
AU = Zero quality points 

Audit; indicates that a student regis- 
tered for and attended a class, but 
received no credit toward any degree. 
Some employers require that a letter 
grade (A+ tfirough C-, or F) be awarded if a 
student is to receive tuition reimbursement. 
It is the student's responsibility, in a non- 
credit course, to inform the faculty member 
of the need for a letter grade. 

The grading system displayed above, 
with plus and minus designations allowed, 
became effective beginning with the fall 
trimester 1987. Prior to that date, including 
the summer term 1987, plus and minus 
grades were not used. 



Passing performance: 

C+ = 2.30 quality points 
C = 2.00 quality points 
C- = 1.70 quality points 

Failure: 

F = Zero quality points 

P = Zero quahty points 

Pass; carries credit hours toward the 
degree. Use generally limited to disser- 
tation, thesis and Executive M.B.A. 
courses. 

P+ = Zero quality points 

Pass with distinction; carries credit 
hours toward the degree. Use limited 
to Executive M.B.A. courses. 

S = Zero quality points 

Satisfactory performance in a non- 
credit course. 

U = Zero quality points 

Unsatisfactory performance in a non- 
credit course. 



Grade Reports 

Reports of the final grade in each subject 
will be mailed to the student from the 
Graduate Records Office soon after the close 
of each term, providing all financial obliga- 
tions have been met. 

Incomplete Coursework 

A grade of Incomplete (1) is given only in 
special circumstances and indicates that the 
individual student has been given permis- 
sion by the instructor to complete the work 
for the course with the same instructor after 
the end of the trimester or term. If a student 
is required to attend the class sessions for 
the course in a subsequent term, tuition 
must be paid for this second attendance. 

Master's-Ievel students who receive a 
grade of 1 (Incomplete) should complete the 
work within three months after the end of 



the term in most cases. Master's-level stu- 
dents may have a time period specified by 
the instructor, and not to exceed one year, to 
complete the work required for the course 
and have a grade submitted to the Graduate 
Registrar An I grade that is not replaced 
within the one-year allotted time will 
remain as a permanent I (Incomplete) on the 
student's permanent record. 

Doctoral students enrolled in 700-level 
courses who receive a grade of I 
(Incomplete) have a time period specified by 
the instructor, and not to exceed three 
months, to complete the work required for 
the 700-level course and have a grade sub- 
mitted to the Graduate Registrar. At the doc- 
toral level, an I grade that is not replaced 
within the three-month allotted time will 
remain as a permanent I (Incomplete) on the 
student's permanent record. 

Quality Point Ratio 

The academic standing of each student is 
determined on the basis of the quality point 
ratio (QPR) earned each term. Each letter 
grade is assigned a quality point value. 
These quality point values are shown in the 
preceding section describing the grading 
system. 

The quality point ratio is obtained by 
multiplying the quality point value of each 
grade by the number of credit hours 
assigned to each course as listed in the cata- 
log, then dividing the sum of the quality 
points earned by the number of credit hours 
attempted in courses for which a grade of 
A+ through C- or F is awarded. 

A cumulative quality point ratio is 
obtained by calculating the quality point 
ratio for all courses taken at the University 
of New Haven which are part of the degree 
program. 

Academic Probation 

Any student whose cumulative quality 
point ratio (QPR) is below 3.00, a 'B' aver- 
age, will be considered to be on academic 
probation, and may be required to obtain 
permission from the program coordinator 
before registering for additional course- 



19 

work. A student at the master's level whose 
cumulative QPR is below 2.70 after comple- 
tion of 24 credits will be reciuired to with- 
draw from the Graduate School. A doctoral 
student whose cumulative QPR is below 
3.00 after completion of 12 credits of doctor- 
al coursework will be subject to dismissal. 

Appeals concerning required withdrawal 
from the Graduate School under these cir- 
cumstances should be directed to the Dean 
of the Graduate School. 

Repetition of Work 

A student may repeat a course. The grade 
received in the second attempt would super- 
sede the original grade in the computation 
of the quality point ratio (QPR) if the second 
grade is higher. Both grades remain on the 
transcript. The course may be used only 
once for credit toward the requirements for 
completion of the degree program. 
Repetition of work at the doctoral level is 
subject to limitations which are described 
elsewhere in this catalog. 

Awarding of Degrees 

The University of New Haven awards 
degrees three times a year, at commence- 
ment ceremonies in January and in June and 
without formal ceremony in August. A 
cumulative quality point ratio of 3.00 and 
completion of all program and university 
requirements are required for graduation 
and the conferring of master's degrees from 
the Graduate School. All students must file a 
graduation petition form in order to have 
their names placed on the list of potential 
graduates. 

A cumulative quality point ratio of 3.30 in 
doctoral coursework, satisfactory comple- 
tion of the written and oral doctoral compre- 
hensive examinations, followed by 
successful completion and defense of the 
doctoral dissertation are required for gradu- 
ation and the conferring of the doctoral 
degree. All doctoral candidates must also 
file a graduation petition form in order to 
have their names placed on the list of poten- 
tial graduates. 

Students completing their degree require- 



20 

merits at the end of the fall term will receive 
their degrees in January. Students complet- 
ing their degree requirements at the end of 
the winter term will receive their degrees at 
the June commencement. Students complet- 
ing the requirements for their degrees at the 
end of the spring term or the summer ses- 
sion may be awarded their degrees on 
August 31. Students completing the require- 
ments for their degrees in July or August, as 
well as receiving their diplomas in August, 
may request permission from the Office of 
the Graduate Registrar to participate in the 
formal graduation ceremonies at the follow- 
ing January commencement. 

Petition for Graduation 

Candidates for the January commence- 
ment must file a graduation petition with 
the Graduate Records Office no later than 
October 15. Candidates for the June com- 
mencement must file a graduation petition 
with the same office no later than March 1. 
Candidates whose degrees will be awarded 
in August must file a graduation petition 
with the Graduate Records Office no later 
than June 15. 

Forms for this purpose are available in 
the Graduate School Office and in the Office 
of the Graduate Registrar. Payment of the 
graduation fee must accompany the peti- 
tion. 

Should a candidate not complete all the 
requirements for graduation before the 
deadline, after having filed the petition to 
graduate and paid the fee, the student will 
have to petition again at a later date. At that 
time, only the refiling fee will be charged. 

All financial obligations to the university 
must be met prior to graduation. 

Time Limit for Completion of 
Degree 

A student must complete all the require- 
ments for the master's degree or certificate 
within five years of the date of completion 
of the first course following formal applica- 
tion to the degree program. Any extension 
of the time limit for completion of the 



degree can be granted only by the Dean of 
the Graduate School after consultation with 
the appropriate program coordinator. 

Students who reach the five-year limit 
with less than 24 graduate credits completed 
at UNH will be required to apply for read- 
mission to their programs, rather than for an 
extension. Students readmitted to a gradu- 
ate program will begin the five-year time 
limit again and will be subject to the rules of 
the Graduate Catalog in effect at the 
date/time of the readmission. 

Students enrolled in the doctoral program 
must complete all coursework, pass the doc- 
toral comprehensive examinations and suc- 
cessfully complete and defend the doctoral 
dissertation within eight years of the date of 
completion of the first doctoral course. 

Residency Requirements 

Degree programs have a 30-graduate- 
credit residency requirement, with the 
exception of the M.B.A./M.S.I.E. and 
M.B.A./M.RA. dual degree programs which 
have a 60-graduate-credit residency require- 
ment. Credits toward the residency require- 
ment may be earned at the main campus or 
at the off-campus locations. All students 
should plan on taking at least some of their 
courses on the main campus. Credits 
applied toward the residency requirement 
for one graduate degree may not be counted 
toward the residency requirement for anoth- 
er graduate degree. In other words, comple- 
tion of a minimum of an additional 
30-graduate-credit residency requirement is 
necessary for those students who plan to 
complete a second master's degree program. 
The university policies for transfer of credit 
and waiver of courses apply in the same 
manner to students who are candidates for a 
second master's degree as to those enrolling 
in their first master's program. 

Full-Time Study 

A full-time course of study at the mas- 
ter's level is defined as three courses in the 
current term. Required noncredit courses 
(A 600, E 600, EC 600, HR600, QA 600, 



TT 600) count toward full-time study. Under 
certain circumstances the department chair, 
the program coordinator and the Graduate 
School administration may approve a reduc- 
tion in credits. 

Full-time study at the doctoral level is 
defined as registration for a minimum of 
four and a maximum of six doctoral courses 
per academic year of three trimesters. For 
international students who are required to 
maintain full-time enrollment for their 
immigration status, full-time doctoral study 
is defined as two doctoral courses per 
trimester for a total of six doctoral courses 
per academic year. Such persons will contin- 
ue to be considered full-time students as 
long as their dissertation adviser, depart- 
ment chair and /or director of the doctoral 
program certify that the student is making 
satisfactory progress toward completion of 
the doctoral degree. (Part-time doctoral 
study consists of registration for an average 
of two doctoral courses per academic year). 

A student who wishes to enroll for more 
than four courses in a given trimester must 
secure the permission of the program coor- 
dinator. 

Full-time enrollment is available in all 
master's degree programs except the human 
nutrition master's degree and the graduate 
certificates. It is important to note that all 
graduate programs may also be pursued on 
a part-time basis. 

Part-Time Study 

Part-time study at the master's level is 
defined as one or two courses in the current 
term. Half-time study at the master's level is 
defined as registration for two courses in the 
current term; registration for only one 
course is less than half-time study. 

Part-time study at the doctoral level con- 
sists of registration for an average of two 
doctoral courses per academic year. 

The certificates have limited scheduled 
offerings and, therefore, are generally pur- 
sued on a part-time basis. 

International students with F-1 or j-1 immi- 
gration status may not enroll in study leading to 
any certificate because these are part-time only. 



21 

Transfer Credit 

Transfer credit may be given for graduate 
courses taken at other regionally accredited 
institutions prior to matriculation at the 
University of New Haven, subject to the fol- 
lowing conditions: 

• the courses were at the graduate level; 

• each grade was B- or better; and 

• the course did not fulfill requirements for 
any other degree already earned by the 
student. 

Graduate students currently matriculated 
at the university must secure written 
approval before taking courses at another 
institution if they plan to transfer that credit 
into their UNH programs. Course coordina- 
tion forms are available in the Graduate 
School Office for this purpose. 

In all cases, an official transcript must be 
received from the institution where the 
course was taken and placed on file at UNH 
before transfer credit(s) will be awarded. 
Transfer credits and coordinated course 
credits are not included in courses used to 
establish a student's QPR or residency 
requirement at the University of New 
Haven. 

Waiver of Courses 

Some programs permit waivers of core 
courses on the basis of undergraduate or 
graduate courses taken at accredited institu- 
tions. Waivers of elective courses and /or 
concentration courses are not permitted, nor 
are waivers based upon experience. In such 
cases, substitution of a more advanced 
course may be allowed. 

For a course to be waived, a student must 
first secure the written approval of the pro- 
gram coordinator, the department chair or a 
faculty member acting for the chair in the 
department in which the waiver is request- 
ed. Waiver requests should be submitted in 
writing to the program coordinator 

Even if a waiver has been granted, a stu- 
dent who wishes to take a waived course for 
review or as a refresher course may do so. 



22 

Crediting Examinations 

Under certain circumstances, students 
who have independent knowledge of a spe- 
cific course may apply for permission to 
take a crediting examination in lieu of taking 
the course. To qualify for a crediting exami- 
nation, the student must have taken a simi- 
lar course at either the graduate or 
undergraduate level; or have completed the 
equivalent work in non-credit training 
courses; or have had extensive, related, on- 
the-job experience. 

Crediting examinations are subject to the 
following conditions: 

• no letter grade is recorded (other than P); 

• the crediting examination is for required 
courses only (not concentration courses 
or electives); 

• the credits awarded by examination do 
not count toward the residency require- 
ment; and 

• the crediting examination cannot be taken 
in the student's last trimester of study. 

Permission to take a crediting examina- 
tion must be granted by the department 
chair or program coordinator, the chair of 
the department in which the course is 
offered, and the Dean of the Graduate 
School. Crediting Examination Permission 
Forms are available from the Graduate 
School Office. 

Once permission has been granted and 
the crediting examination fee of $150 paid, 
the examination is administered and graded 
by a full-time faculty member designated by 
the chair of the department that offers the 
course. 

Prerequisites 

Students are expected to meet the prereq- 
uisite requirements for each course taken. 
Exceptions must be approved by the course 
instructor and the student's adviser or pro- 
gram coordinator. Credit may be denied to a 
student who takes a course without the prerequi- 
sites. 



Dropping/Adding a Class 

A student who wishes to make a change 
in class schedule must complete a "drop 
card" or an "add card" or both. These are 
available from the Graduate Registrar's 
Office. Written permission of the instructor 
is required to add a class after the first class 
meeting. If a student withdraws from a class 
after the first class meeting, the tuition 
refund policy is applied. 

Comprehensive Examinations 

Students who are required to take com- 
prehensive examinations in order to com- 
plete their degree programs must obtain the 
appropriate comprehensive examination 
approval form(s) from the Graduate School, 
secure the necessary approvals and pay the 
required fees, if applicable. Students should 
confirm arrangements for comprehensive 
examinations with the program coordinator. 

Research Projects and 
Independent Study 

All academic programs leading to a 
degree require the completion of a thesis, a 
research or other special project, internship 
or comprehensive examination. Students 
must have the written approval of their 
advisers and department chairs prior to 
enrolling for project or internship credit on 
an individual basis. This is accomplished by 
completing the appropriate forms (available 
from the student's department or from the 
Graduate School and Graduate Records 
offices) and securing the required approvals. 

Students preparing a research project or 
independent study may be asked to follow 
the guidelines presented in the UNH Thesis 
Manual: A Guide for the Preparation of 
Graduate Theses and Dissertations, copies of 
which are on reserve at the library. 

In addition to the project requirement 
described above, students may (in certain 
cases) enroll for independent study under 
the supervision of a faculty adviser. A stu- 
dent may not register for more than two indepen- 
dent study courses within a degree program. An 



independent study proposal must be 
approved by the student's adviser or pro- 
gram coordinator as well as the coordinator 
or chair of the department offering the 
course. 

Thesis 

Completion of a master's thesis is 
required for some academic degree pro- 
grams; in other programs, the thesis is 
optional. A number of preliminary steps are 
required before registration for thesis will be 
accepteti by the Graduate Registrar. The stu- 
dent completes the Proposal for Thesis form 
(available at the Graduate School Office), in 
which the proposed subject, the methodolo- 
gy and the hypotheses are described. The 
student secures the approval signature of a 
faculty member who will serve as adviser. 
The student also must secure the approval 
of the proposed thesis and the thesis adviser 
from the department chair and/or program 
coordinator and the Dean of the Graduate 
School. Only after the Graduate Registrar 
has received the approved form will the stu- 
dent be permitted to register for thesis. 

A thesis will carry no fewer than six acad- 
emic credits taken over no fewer than two 
academic terms. A preliminary draft must 
be presented to the adviser at least 75 days 
prior to commencement. Upon approval by 
the adviser and program coordinator, two 
final, unbound copies are presented to the 
Graduate School. A date and time will then 
be scheduled for the thesis defense before 
the student's thesis committee and the Dean 
of the Graduate School. Successful defense 
of the thesis must be completed at least 
three weeks prior to the date of commence- 
ment. 

After the successful defense and the 
approval of the thesis by the Dean of the 
Graduate School, thesis credit is awarded 
and the thesis is deposited for binding at the 
university library where it becomes a part of 
the permanent collection. Additional copies 
of the thesis may be required by the depart- 
ment or the program coordinator. 

For guidance in the preparation of theses, 
graduate students should consult the uni- 



23 

versity's Thesis Manual: A Guide for the 
Preparation of Graduate Theses and 
Dissertations, copies of which are available in 
the Graduate School Office. Questions not 
resolved by the instructions should be set- 
tled in consultation with the adviser and by 
reference to a standard style manual. The 
Graduate School participates in the 
University Microfilm Masters Program, and 
outstanding theses will be awarded this 
recognition upon the recommendation of the 
adviser, the program coordinator, or both. 
Information regarding the preparation 
and defense of the doctoral dissertation may 
be found on page 85. Additional details are 
outlined in the university's Thesis Manual: A 
Guide for the Preparation of Graduate Theses 
and Dissertations, copies of which are avail- 
able at the Graduate School Office or from 
the director of the doctoral program. 

Academic Advising 

It is the student's responsibility to select 
courses in accordance with prerequisites, the 
adviser's recommendations, the departmen- 
tal plan of study (if required) and the 
requirements for the degree. 

Students needing further explanation 
about program requirements or course 
sequencing should request academic advise- 
ment. Appointments for academic counsel- 
ing should be scheduled through 
department advisers or program coordina- 
tors. Off-campus advisement sessions are 
held prior to each trimester. 

A student is not recjuired to file a formal 
plan of study with the Graduate School. It is 
the student's responsibility to meet the stat- 
ed requirements for the degree. 

Grievance Procedure 

A formal policy for the handling of stu- 
dent grievances is available in the Graduate 
School Office. 



Diversity Policy 

The University of New Haven is commit- 
ted to achieving a diverse and pluralistic 



24 

community which reflects the multiracial 
and culturally diverse society in contempo- 
rary America. 

The Diversity Committee [a standing 
committee of the university] has been estab- 
hshed to guide the university in implement- 
ing this Diversity Policy. The university will 
work toward attracting and retaining a 
diverse faculty, staff and student body for 
the purpose of creating a pluralistic scholar- 
ly community. The Committee will assist the 
administration in the development and 
implementation of programs and policies 
that support an enriched educational experi- 
ence for a diverse university community. 

The University of New Haven does not 
discriminate in admissions, educational pro- 
grams or employment against any individ- 
ual on account of that individual's sex, race, 
color, religion, age, disability, sexual orienta- 
tion, or national or ethnic origin. 

Drug-Free Environment 

In accordance with federal law concern- 
ing a drug-free campus environment, rele- 
vant university policy and regulations are 
provided for all current students and 
employees. Information is available upon 
request. 

Student Right-to-Know and 
Campus Security Act 

In accordance with Connecticut's Public 
Act 90-259 concerning campus safety and 
the 1990 federal law PL! 01 -542: The Student 
Right-to-Know and Campus Security Act, 
all colleges and universities receiving state 
and federal financial assistance are required 
to maintain specific information related to 
campus crime statistics and security mea- 
sures, provide annually such information to 
all current students and employees, and 
make the data available to all prospective 
students and employees upon request. 

At the University of New Haven, the 
required information is compiled by the 
Office of Campus Security and is published 
annually. 



TUITION 
AND FEES 



The following are the University of New 
Haven tuition, fees and charges which will 
be in effect for the fail 1993 term. The uni- 
versity reserves the right, at any time, to 
make whatever changes may be deemed 
necessary in admission requirements, fees, 
charges, tuition, policies, regulations and 
academic programs prior to the start of any 
class, semester, trimester or session. 

Master's Tuition 

Tuition, per credit hour $ 295 

Tuition, per 3-credit course 885 

Executive M.B.A., per year 9,950 

Noncredit course fee, per course 564 

Auditor, per course 885 

E 600, Enghsh Language Workshop .... 885 

Master's Nonrefundable Fees 

Application fee $ 50 

Executive MBA application fee 50 

Auditor application fee 50 

Auditor course fee for UNH alumni/ae, 

per course 50 

Continuing registration fee 25 

Co-op registration fee, full-time 100 

part-time 50 

Graduate Student Council fee, 

per term 5 

Graduation petition fee 85 

Late filing fee, after March 1 (June), 
June 15 (August), October 15 

(January) 125 

Graduation refiling fee 50 

Health insurance fee (per year, all 

full-time students) 70 



International student acceptance fee... 200 

Laboratory fee 85 

Late payment fee (after scheduled 

due date)* 25 

Late registration fee, current students. 15 

Registration fee, per term 5 

Graduate certificate fee (payable upon 

completion of courses) 35 

Transcript fee/per copy 5 

Make-up examination fee 10 

Comprehensive examination fee 150 

Crediting examination fee 150 

Sc.D. Program Tuition and 
Fees 

Application fee (nonrefundable) $ 50 

Tuition, per 700-level course 1,550 

Dissertation tuition, per course 800 

Registration fee, per term 

(nonrefundable) 5 

Graduate Student Council fee, per term 

(nonrefundable) 5 

Qualifying examination fee 

(where applicable) 150 

Continuing registration fee 500 

Doctoral graduation petition fee 100 

Dissertation copyright and filing fee... 75 

*A late fee plus 1 Vi percent per month 
penalty will be assessed on outstanding bal- 
ances. 

Payment 

Tuition for graduate courses is due at reg- 
istration. However, the university permits 
graduate students to pay tuition on an 



26 

installment basis, paying one half with the 
registration form and the balance before the 
end of the first week of the term. All stu- 
dents who have not completed tuition pay- 
ments by the end of the first week of the 
term will be assessed the late payment fee. 

Students are responsible for payment of 
tuition to the university, even though they 
may be eligible for their employer's tuition 
reimbursement plan. Students are responsi- 
ble for making their own arrangements with 
their employers for reimbursement. 

The university withholds the giving of 
grades, the awarding of diplomas, the 
issuance of transcripts and the granting of 
honorable dismissal to any student whose 
account is in arrears. The university accepts 
MasterCard and VISA. 

Withdrawal 

A student may withdraw from a course 
up through the seventh week of the 
trimester without a notation on the tran- 
script. After the seventh week withdrawal 
from a course may be granted only by the 
instructor, and a "W" would be recorded on 
the student's transcript at the end of the 
term when grades are recorded. 

To be eligible for a cancellation or refund 
of tuition charges, students must formally 
notify the Registrar of their intention to 
withdraw by completing the university 
withdrawal form and submitting it to the 
Registrar by mail or in person. The date of 
the postmark on the mailed withdrawal 
forms, or the date of submission on those 
brought in person, determines the amount 
of the refund, if any, due the student. 

Refunds 

The refund policy for graduate students 
who withdraw from any course or from any 
program (with the exception of the 
Executive M.B.A.) is as follows: 100 percent 
cancellation of tuition upon formal with- 
drawal prior to the first regularly scheduled 
class meeting, 80 percent cancellation of 
tuition upon formal withdrawal prior to the 
second regularly scheduled class meeting. 



60 percent cancellation of tuition upon for- 
mal withdrawal prior to the third regularly 
scheduled class meeting, 40 percent cancel- 
lation of tuition upon formal withdrawal 
prior to the fourth regularly scheduled class 
meeting, 20 percent cancellation of tuition 
upon formal withdrawal prior to the fifth 
regularly scheduled class meeting. No can- 
cellation will be made after the fifth regular- 
ly scheduled class meeting. Any credit 
balance will be refunded upon request. 
The refund policy for the Executive 
M.B.A. program is as follows: For E.M.B.A. 
students who withdraw after completion of 
one module or less, one-half of the year's 
tuition will be cancelled. 



Financial Assistance 

The University of New Haven offers a 
comprehensive program of financial assis- 
tance to qualified students including assist- 
antships, fellowships, need-based 
grants-in-aid, campus employment opportu- 
nities and student loans. Application proce- 
dures for financial assistance are detailed 
below. Applications are available from the 
Financial Aid Office. 

Need-based financial aid programs are 
available to matriculated students who are 
U.S. citizens or eligible noncitizens who are 
enrolled on at least a half-time basis. Merit- 
based programs are open to all matriculated 
students. 

Need-Based Programs (U.S. citizens and 
eligible noncitizens only) 

• University of New Haven Graduate 
Grants-in-Aid — Grant assistance is avail- 
able from university resources for stu- 
dents demonstrating exceptional need. 

• Federal Work-Study Program — 

Employment opportunities are available 
for qualified students in university acade- 
mic and administrative offices. 



• Federal Stafford Loans — The Federal 
Stafford Loans are need-based loans. 
Eligible students may borrow up to 
$7,500 per academic year. (Effective for 
periods of enrollment beginning after 
October 1, 1993, this amount will increase 
to $8,500.) The interest rate for new bor- 
rowers is variable and is based on the 91- 
day T-Bill rate plus 3.1 percent, with a cap 
of 9 percent. (The current interest rate is 
6.94 percent). Borrowers with previous 
outstanding Stafford Loans will continue 
to borrow at the same interest rate as their 
outstanding Stafford Loans. The interest 
is federally subsidized. Repayment 
begins 6 months after graduation or with- 
drawal from the university. Entrance and 
exit interviews must be conducted with 
all borrowers in the Federal Stafford Loan 
program. Entrance interviews will be 
conducted in person prior to the student's 
receipt of funds from the first loan dis- 
bursement. Exit interviews must be con- 
ducted prior to a student's graduation or 
withdrawal. Applications are available 
from any participating bank or from the 
Financial Aid Office. 



27 

rower. This fee is deducted from each 
disbursement and paid to the federal 
government. 

Note: A student must submit a complete 
financial aid application and be considered 
for a subsidized Federal Stafford Loan 
before the Financial Aid Office can process 
an Unsubsidized Federal Stafford Loan. 
Applications and further information are 
available from any participating bank or 
from the Financial Aid Office. 

• Federal Supplemental Loan for Students 
(SLS) — The SLS program is a federal loan 
program in which eligible graduate stu- 
dents may currently borrow up to $4,000 
per academic year. SLS loans may be bor- 
rowed in addition to the Federal Stafford 
Loans. This amount will increase to 
$10,000 for loans with a first disburse- 
ment on or after July 1, 1993. The interest 
rate is variable, based on the 52-week T- 
Bill plus 3.10 percent, and is capped at 11 
percent. (The current rate is 7.36 percent). 
Principal may be deferred while the stu- 
dent is in school. 



Non-Need-Based Programs (U.S. citizens 
and eligible noncitizens only) 

• Unsubsidized Federal Stafford Loans — 

A new loan program created by the 
Higher Education Amendments of 1992 
for students who do not qualify, in whole 
or in part, for subsidized Federal Stafford 
Loans. The terms for unsubsidized loans 
are the same as the terms for subsidized 
Stafford Loans except for the following: 
— Interest accrues while the student is 
in school and during periods of defer- 
ment. The federal government does 
not pay the interest. The student can 
make monthly or quarterly payments 
to the lender, or the student and the 
lender may agree to add the interest to 
the principal of the loan (capitaliza- 
tion). 

— A federal origination fee/ insurance 
premium will be charged to the bor- 



Note: Students must submit a complete 
financial aid application and be considered 
for a subsidized Federal Stafford Loan 
before the Financial Aid Office can process 
an SLS. Applications and further informa- 
tion are available from any participating 
bank or from the Financial Aid Office. 

Merit-Based Programs (Open to all matric- 
ulated students) 

• Assistantships — Assistantships are com- 
petitive appointments available to full- 
time students. Graduate assistants may 
work up to 20 hours per week and receive 
an hourly compensation as well as partial 
tuition support. Applications for assist- 
antships are made in late spring for the 
following year. Applications and further 
information are available from the 
Graduate School. Appointments are 
made for the academic year starting in 
September. 



28 

• Fellowships — Fellowships are competi- 
tive awards made to returning students 
on the basis of outstanding academic 
achievement. Recommendations for fel- 
lowships are solicited annually and nomi- 
nations are sought from the faculty. 
Students may nominate themselves by 
writing to the Dean of the Graduate 
School. Awards are made for the acade- 
mic year starting in September. (No 
financial aid application is required). 

Application Procedure 

Students applying for need-based and 
non-need-based assistance must submit the 
documents Usted below by the following 
deadlines: 

May 1 for the Fall trimester/academic 

year 
October 15 for the Winter trimester 
January 15 for the Spring trimester 

Note: International students who are 
applying for Graduate Assistantships need 
to complete only the UNH Financial Aid 
Application for International Students. This 
form is available from the Financial Aid 
Office. 

• University of New Haven Financial Aid 
Application — This application form must 
be completed fully and submitted to the 
University's Financial Aid Office. 

• Free Application for Federal Student Aid 
(FAFSA) — This form is required to apply 
for financial aid from federal student 
financial aid programs. Approximately 
four weeks after the form is mailed, the 
U.S. Department of Education will send a 
Student Aid Report (SAR) to the appli- 
cant. This form must be submitted to the 
Financial Aid Office when the applicant 
has decided to attend the University of 
New Haven. 

• Financial Aid Form (FAF) — The FAF 

must be filled out and submitted to the 



College Scholarship Service in order to be 
considered for institutional financial aid. 
The student must request that the FAF 
report be sent to the University of New 
Haven. (Our code is 3663.) Students who 
own a business must complete the FAF 
Business Supplement and submit it 
directly to the University of New Haven. 

Tax Documentation — Applicants are 
required to submit a signed copy of their 
own (and of their spouse's, if applicable) 
complete federal income tax return from 
the most recent tax year prior to the acad- 
emic year for which they are applying for 
aid. Tax forms must include all pertinent 
schedules and W-2 forms. If the student 
(and /or spouse) did not and will not file 
a federal tax return for the year in ques- 
tion, the student must complete the 
Certification of Non-Tax Filers Statement 
which is included in the University of 
New Haven Financial Aid Application 
packet. 

Financial Aid Transcript — Students must 
submit a Financial Aid Transcript Form 
from all colleges or universities previous- 
ly attended, regardless of whether the 
student received financial aid while 
attending those previous institution(s). 

Citizenship Documentation — Students 
who are not U.S. citizens, and who are 
applying for need-based financial aid, 
must submit immigration documentation 
to the Financial Aid Office. Citizenship 
forms are available in the Financial Aid 
Office. 

Additional Information — Other forms 
and documents may be requested from 
you as your aid application is reviewed. 



Refund Policy for Federal Loans 

Students who withdraw from courses 
prior to the end of the fifth week of the 
trimester are entitled to a full or partial 



29 



refund of tuition charges. In the event that a 
student receiving a refund has received fed- 
eral student aid, inchiding a Stafford Loan 
and/or the Supplemental Loans for 
Students (SLS), the following refund formu- 
la (dictated by federal regulations) would 
apply: 



Total All Financial Aid 



External Assistance Programs 

• Family Education Loan Program 

(FELP)-FELP is a low-interest loan pro- 
gram administered by the Connecticut 
Higher Education Supplemental Loan 
Authority (CHESLA). Students must be 
enrolled at least half-time and may bor- 
row from $2,000 - $20,000 per academic 
year at a fixed annual rate of 9.2 percent. 
Repayment can be up to 140 months with 
the option of paying interest only while in 
school. Applicants must be credit-worthy. 
For an application and further informa- 
tion call 1-800-252-FELP (in Connecticut) 
or (203) 522-0766. 

• People's Bank/University of New Haven 
Special Tuition Account-Under this pro- 
gram students establish a line of credit 
with People's Bank. Once approved, the 
account number may be used for pay- 
ment of direct UNH charges. The mini- 
mum credit line that may be requested is 
$500. The university subsidizes 7 percent 
of the annual percentage rate of 15 per- 
cent; thus, the student's interest rate is 8 
percent. Applications are available from 
the Financial Aid Office or at the 
Graduate School. 



Cooperative 
Education 



Cooperative education programs at the 
University of New Haven provide an oppor- 
tunity for students to combine or alternate 
periods of career-oriented, paid, full-time 
work assignments with their academic pro- 
grams. 

Co-op work assignments for graduate 
students are developed on an individual 
basis. This enables students to integrate the 
experiential learning of the workplace and 
the theoretical understanding of the class- 
room. Enrollment in the co-op program 
includes the opportunity to participate in 
resume writing and interview workshops. 

Co-op employers include large corpora- 
tions, small businesses, government agen- 
cies and nonprofit organizations. Most are in 
Connecticut and adjacent states, but co-op 
staff members can work with out-of-state 
students who would like work assignments 
at home. 

Graduate students become eligible to par- 
ticipate in the co-op program after comple- 
tion of nine credit hours of graduate study. 
Certain additional requirements must also 
be met for eligibility for cooperative educa- 
tion. Information is available from the Co- 
op Office located in the Student Center. 



STUDENT 
SERVICES 



Athletics 

Graduate students are encouraged to 
make use of the North Campus athletic com- 
plex. Facilities include two basketball courts, 
racquetball court, weight room with univer- 
sal gym, fully equipped training room, six 
tennis courts, a softball field, Vieira Baseball 
Field and Dodds Stadium. 

Graduate students are eligible to take part 
in the intramural competitions in touch foot- 
ball, badminton, basketball, racquetball, 
Softball, tennis and volleyball. 

A student ID card must be presented for 
admittance to the gymnasium building/ 
facilities after 5 p.m. on weekdays and at all 
times on weekends. 

Campus Store 

The Campus Store provides all necessary 
texts, new and used, that are required for 
courses at the university. It also carries relat- 
ed supplies, greeting cards, imprinted cloth- 
ing, gifts, candy and a selection of 
paperbacks, newspapers and periodicals. 
The Campus Store handles orders for class 
rings and school chairs. Film processing ser- 
vice is also provided for the campus com- 
munity. Used text books may be sold back to 
the store throughout the year. 

Students taking classes at the 
Southeastern (Groton/New London) site 
may purchase their books at that location. 
Arrangements have been made for off-cam- 
pus students to order books directly from 
the bookstore if using a credit card or pay- 
ing by check. Books ordered in this way will 
be shipped to the student. 



Campus Copy 

Campus Copy is a full-service copy, type 
and print shop located in the basement of 
Maxcy Hall on the main campus. Campus 
Copy offers a variety of services at reason- 
able prices, including resume composition, 
word processing, desktop publishing, pho- 
tocopying and binding. Campus Copy is 
independently owned and operated. For 
more information, call 931-9844. 

Career Development 

The Career Development Office offers 
individual and group career counseling as 
well as special workshops on resume prepa- 
ration, interviewing skills and job research 
techniques. 

Although this office is not an employ- 
ment service and does not guarantee jobs, 
extensive listings of both full-time and part- 
time positions are maintained to provide a 
common meeting ground for employers and 
prospective employees. Graduate students 
will find this useful in locating part-time 
and full-time jobs while in school, as well as 
for seeking employment following gradua- 
tion. Alumni are also encouraged to use 
these services. 

Employers wishing to list positions may 
contact the office by telephone or in writing, 
giving a description of the position available 
and other details. There is no placement fee 
charged for these services. 

Career Development also assists students 
with questions regarding alternative career 
paths and maintains an extensive research 
Hbrary of career information, vocational 



32 

resources, brochures and annual reports of 
employers. 

The Career Development Office produces 
the career development section for the alum- 
ni newsletter. Insight; has a regular career 
section and calendar in The Charger BuUetin; 
and circulates a monthly job recruiting 
newsletter. These publications appear dur- 
ing the first week of every month through- 
out the academic year. Information on career 
development events, workshops, seminars, 
recn.iitment visits, employment outlook for 
graduates, job listings and job search hints 
are included. 

The Career Development Office is located 
on the upper level of the Student Center and 
is open weekdays from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

Computer Center 

The Computer Center provides services 
for both administrative and academic func- 
tions at the university, with terminals 
throughout the campus linked to "main- 
frame-like "computers. 

A DEC VAX 6220 is used for the universi- 
ty's management information system (MIS); 
it has a 32-bit processor, 64 megabytes of 
main memory with an ethernet controller, 
peripheral storage capacity of 1.2 gigabytes 
and the VMS operating system. 

A Data General MV15000 is dedicated to 
academic support. It has a 32-bit processor, 
64 megabytes of main memory and virtual 
address range of 4 gigabytes with peripheral 
storage of 1.4 gigabytes. The operating sys- 
tem is AOS/VS 11 with multiprogram- 
ming/multitasking capability and handles 
up to 255 concurrent processes. Currently, 
there are 71 VDT ports, a 600 1pm printer, 
several dot-matrix printers and a laser print- 
er. Terminals for student use are spread 
throughout three clusters on the main cam- 
pus, with the largest concentration located 
in Echlin Hall. There is also a cluster in 
Groton to support the university's 
Southeastern Connecticut branch activities; 
microcomputers are available there as well. 
In addition, the system supports a PC/Data 
General connect for up/ down loading files. 
Software includes FORTRAN 77, Pascal, 



UNIX, APL, BASIC, COBOL, PL/1, RPG, 
DBMS, LISP and word processing; also 
available are SPSS and IMSL, GKS and IGL 
graphics packages, several financial data 
files and simulation packages for engineer- 
ing and business. 

Use of the academic Data General is 
available to all faculty and students. 
Technical assistance is available from stu- 
dent aides and from the full-time Computer 
Center staff at the user services area in 
Echlin Hall. 

Additional computing facilities are pro- 
vided by other departments. These include: 
a personal computer laboratory in Echlin 
Hall, maintained by the Computer Center, 
which is available to all students; the 
Computer-Aided Engineering Center in 
Buckman Hall, maintained by the School of 
Engineering, which is available to upper- 
level engineering and computer science stu- 
dents; and the UNIX laboratory in Echlin 
Hall, maintained by the Department of 
Computer Science for use by computer sci- 
ence majors; and a special-purpose lab for 
hotel /restaurant /tourism majors located in 
Harugari Hall. 

A personal computer laboratory /class- 
room in Dodds Hall, maintained by the 
School of Business, and another laboratory 
in Maxcy Hall, maintained by the Computer 
Center, are used for classroom presentations 
and exercises. 

Counseling Center 

The Counseling Center offers assistance 
and counseling to students with vocational 
and personal problems. 

The Counseling Center also offers testing, 
including admissions, vocational interest 
and personality testing. 

For students who do not know where to 
go for help with a problem, the Counseling 
Center serves as a resource for information 
and direction. 

Alumni 

Students are eligible for membership in 
the UNH Alumni Association immediately 



upon graduation or, beginning July 1994, 
become eligible to be a non-degreed alum- 
nus/a after completing 12 graduate credit 
hours. There are currently more than 25,000 
eligible alumni/ae. 

Alumni Association members are entitled 
to certain privileges including use of the 
library, services of the Career Development 
Office and special alumni course auditing 
rates. Permanent lifetime ID cards issued to 
association members soon after graduation 
entitle alumni to these and other offerings. 

Itisight, containing news of campus and 
alumni happenings, is mailed quarterly. 
Homecoming, an annual Scholarship Ball, 
estate planning seminars and other educa- 
tional and social events offer opportunities 
for continued contact with UNH and fellow 
alumni. 

Additional opportunity for active 
involvement with the association and stu- 
dents is provided through participation in 
the annual fundraising campaign as well as 
through the regional alumni clubs. 

Alumni board members govern the asso- 
ciation with the assistance of a council of 
additional alumni volunteers. The board 
and council serve as an advisory group to 
the university, working to strengthen bonds 
by promoting communication between 
alumni and the UNH community. 

A major thrust of the Alumni Council is 
the promotion of the joint relationship of 
students and alumni. Students are seen as 
"alumni in matriculation," thus providing 
an additional link between the two groups. 
These efforts stimulate and increase student 
awareness of the valuable role of alumni in 
their lives and careers. 

Development Office 

The development staff works with the 
president of the university, the Board of 
Governors, faculty and staff to secure both 
short- and long- term funding for enhance- 
ment of the university's programs and facili- 
ties. Funds are sought for student financial 
aid, faculty development, equipment, 
library resources and other institutional 
opportunities for growth over and above 



33 
what can be achieved from regular and 
anticipated university income. 

National and local foundations, parents, 
students, alumni and friends support these 
efforts and contribute to the excellence of 
the university. Students can play an active 
role, participating in fund-raising events 
and soliciting donations for the annual 
alumni fund. 

Food Services 

The Student Center building houses a 
cafeteria which serves a variety of hot 
entrees, sandwiches, beverages and a la 
carte items. The Sports Spot, located on the 
main floor of the Student Center, is a pizza 
shop offering subs, pizza and beverages 
during the evening hours. 

Several meal plan options are available 
for graduate students living on or near cam- 
pus. Arrangements for meal plans may be 
made at the Food Services Office in the 
Student Center. 

Graduate Student Council 

The Graduate Student Council of the 
University of New Haven was founded in 
1976. Since that time it has expanded its 
horizons through diverse programming and 
as a result of the increased enrollment of 
graduate students. 

The Graduate Student Council is a stu- 
dent organization funded by the fee paid by 
all graduate students each trimester. Thus, 
all graduate students enrolled at UNH are 
automatically members and share in the 
activities of the council. 

The purpose of the Graduate Student 
Council is to promote the welfare of the stu- 
dent body of the Graduate School, to give 
counsel and encouragement to all students 
in the Graduate School, to encourage the 
active participation of all graduate students 
in determination of their academic environ- 
ment, to develop and encourage a school 
spirit among the graduate student body 
through social and other activities, and to 
convey student opinion to the university 
administration. The Graduate Student 



34 

Council annually elects one of its members 
to serve as a delegate to the university's 
Board of Governors. 

The council serves as a cultural, social 
and educational organization through a 
variety of activities including the biannual 
receptions for graduating students, a class 
gift to the university each year and other 
supportive services. 

Students enrolled in the doctoral program 
participate in and sponsor special events in 
addition to the activities described above. 

Established in the Spring of 1993, the 
Black Graduate Association provides a cul- 
tural, academic and social environment 
within which graduate students and alum- 
ni /ae of African descent may interact, net- 
work and associate. 

Health Services 

The university's Health Services Center, 
located on the main campus, is open to all 
students without charge. The center is 
staffed by two registered nurses and two 
part-time physicians. A weekly women's 
clinic is staffed by nurse practitioners. 
Health Services provides initial care for 
minor illnesses and injuries as well as diag- 
nosis, referral and follow-up care for more 
serious conditions. The center also is a 
resource for information about medical 
questions and other medical facilities in the 
community. 

Housing/Residential Life 

The Office of Residential Life has infor- 
mation on the availability of on-campus 
housing and provides a limited file of off- 
campus accommodations including apart- 
ments, houses and private rooms. Space for 
on-campus housing is extremely limited, but 
is available occasionally. However, graduate 
students should plan to find living accom- 
modations in an apartment or house off 
campus. 



Institute of Analytical and 
Environmental Chemistry 

The University of New Haven Institute of 
Analytical and Environmental Chemistry is 
an applied research facility with capabilities 
in three general areas of chemical and envi- 
ronmental analysis: sample analysis, proper- 
ty measurement and custom synthesis. 
Administered by the nonprofit UNH 
Foundation and headquartered in the uni- 
versity's School of Engineering, the institute 
is a state-certified laboratory for the analysis 
of various water pollutants. In addition, it is 
equipped to measure the physical proper- 
ties, stability and environmental impact of 
specific pollutants. The institute also has the 
capability to synthesize compounds, sus- 
pected pollutants and products to establish 
identification standards. 

The institute is geared to accept specific 
projects, under contract, and perform the 
necessary research on a confidential basis 
using UNH equipment, laboratory facilities 
and staff. Clients most likely to seek these 
services include chemical companies, con- 
sulting firms, regulatory agencies and 
municipalities. 

International Student Services 

Each year the University of New Haven 
admits students from many nations. These 
students, representing more than 50 differ- 
ent countries, bring an international and 
intercultural dimension to the campus. 

The International Services Office provides 
for the special needs and concerns of all 
international students. The office staff assists 
students with government regulations, pro- 
vides information on travel in the United 
States and advises students on academic, 
social and cultural adjustment. The office 
also serves as a liaison between the student 
and the university community. 

A wide range of programs has been 
developed including publication of an inter- 
national newsletter, special orientation 
events, international banquets and informa- 
tion seminars. 



Library 

The Marvin K. Peterson Library, named 
in honor of a former university president, 
opened in 1974. It includes three floors of 
reading space, stacks and reference areas, 
hiformation is made accessible through 
manual as well as electronic retrieval meth- 
ods. Materials are stored in a variety of for- 
mats inckiding print, audio, video, 
microform and CD-ROM disks. UNH has a 
strong CD-ROM collection for accessing 
materials published in all subjects, including 
ABl/lNFORM, Academic Index, PsycLit, 
Compendex, GPO on Silverplatter, News- 
paper Abstracts OnDisc, Dissertation 
Abstracts OnDisc, the National Trade Data 
Bank, Census of Population and Housing, 
Toxic Chemical Release Inventory and 
County Business Patterns. 

The UNH library holdings include 
approximately 300,000 volumes on the main 
campus, plus collections in off-campus cen- 
ters. The Hbrary subscribes to hundreds of 
journals and uses telefacsimile to transmit 
articles and information between its own 
and other libraries across the country. 

The main library is a U.S. government 
documents depository library and selects 
approximately one third of the U.S. govern- 
ment yearly output to support UNH pro- 
grams. Additional resources are accessed in 
online databases such as OCLC, DIALOG, 
Dow Jones News/Retrieval and 
LEXIS/NEXIS. 

UNH is a member of the Greater New 
Haven Academic Library Consortium with 
Albertus Magnus College and Quinnipiac 
College. UNH students may borrow materi- 
als from these colleges and also from 
Connecticut public libraries. As a member 
of OCLC, UNH has access through interli- 
brary loan to the holdings of 4,811 member 
libraries' over 23 million records. UNH is 
also a member of reQuest, the CD-ROM sys- 
tem of Connecticut libraries' holdings. 

At the Southeastern Connecticut location, 
the UNH library center is housed in the 
modern, full-service Groton Public Library. 
This unique arrangement provides 112,000 
titles from the public library plus a UNH 



35 
collection of 3,200 monographs, 125 journals 
and reference materials geared specifically 
for the UNH curriculum. Audiovisual ser- 
vices are provided by the Grasso Technical 
School media center. 

In Waterbury, the Traurig Library on the 
Teikyo-Post College campus has a UNH cur- 
riculum-based collection of 1,035 mono- 
graphs, 25 journals and reference materials. 
UNH students have access to a full array of 
services at the Traurig Librarv, including 
CD-ROM based inciexing and abstracting 
services, DIALOG and interlibrary loan 
services. 

At all sites, students are assisted by pro- 
fessional reference librarians. Subject-specif- 
ic orientation sessions are available to all 
students, including graduate students. 
Bibliographic instruction courses, geared to 
international students, are also provided. 

Library guides, as well as selected 
instructional support resource materials, are 
furnished, and a reserve collection is in 
place to support courses taught at UNH. 

Students enrolled as UNH doctoral stu- 
dents and working on dissertations are pro- 
vided with access to Yale University's 
library system, which is one of the nation's 
finest. Graduate students are expected to 
utilize resources of the University of New 
Haven's library and its collection at the 
main campus in West Haven for their 
research and thesis preparation. 

Office of Minority Affairs 

The director of the Office of Minority 
Affairs represents the needs and interests of 
minorities at the University of New Haven. 
The staff also works closely with minority 
students to assist them academically, when 
requested, and to help them to maintain cul- 
tural pride and heritage. Social and cultural 
activities which are of special interest to 
minority students are also promoted 

Publications 

Student publications include The Charger 
Bulletin, the university student newspaper, 
and The Chariot, the annual yearbook. 



36 

Students may volunteer to work on these 
student publications. 

The University of New Haven Press 
(under the auspices of the Bureau of 
Business Research) publishes scholarly texts, 
monographs and the American Business 
Review, a biannual, refereed academic jour- 
nal. Information regarding subscriptions 
and submission of manuscripts may be 
obtained from the Bureau of Business 
Research at the School of Business. 

The University of New Haven also pub- 
lishes Essays in Arts atni Sciences, an interdis- 
ciplinary scholarly journal devoted to a 
broad range of interests including literature, 
the arts, the social sciences and the natural 
sciences. The journal has been published 
annually since 1971, with occasional addi- 
tional issues on special topics. The journal's 
distribution includes approximately 500 
cooperating college and university libraries. 

Services for Students with 
Disabilities 

The Office for Students with Disabilities 
handles all referrals regarding any student 
with a disability. The director provides guid- 
ance, assistance and information for stu- 
dents with disabilities and oversees the 
university's compliance with Section 504 of 
the H.E.W. Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the 
Americans with Disabilities Act and other 
governmental regulations. 

Referrals and inquiries concerning any 
matters relating to students with disabilities, 
accessible facilities and /or reasonable 
accommodations should be directed to this 
office. In order to receive accommodations 
for a disability, students with disabilities 
must initiate the request for services. 

Persons who have special needs requiring 
accommodation should notify the Office for 
Students with Disabilities. The Voice/TDD 
number is (203)932-7409. 



Veteran's Affairs 

The university maintains an Office of 
Veteran's Affairs with a full-time adminis- 
trator who handles support services for vet- 
erans attending the University of New 
Haven. Liaison with state and local veter- 
an's organizations is maintained on a regu- 
lar basis. 

WNHU Radio 

WNHU, the university's student-operat- 
ed FM stereo broadcast facility, is operated 
by the Communication Department of the 
School of Business throughout the year on a 
frequency of 88.7 MHz at a power of 1,700 
watts. This extracurricular enterprise, open 
to all undergraduate and graduate students, 
serves southern Connecticut and eastern 
Long Island with music, news and commu- 
nity affairs programming. The WNHU 
broadcast day consists of locally produced 
shows as well as various programs provided 
by several public networks. 

Most WNHU activities in programming, 
business and engineering operations are 
performed by students in the university's 
day, evening and graduate divisions. The 
station personnel will train all qualified stu- 
dents in their respective areas of interest. 



ACADEMIC 
PROGRAMS 



Accounting 



Coordinator: Robert G. McDonald, 
Associate Professor of Accounting, 
M.B.A., New York University; CMA, CIA, 
CFA, CPA 

The overall objective of the master of sci- 
ence in accounting program is to provide a 
framework for accounting inquiry, devised 
in structure and content from the entire 
scope and process of accounting-informa- 
tion-based economic decision making. The 
existence of such a framework is intended to 
provide graduate accountants and profes- 
sional practitioners an opportunity to share 
in the development and assessment of issues 
of accounting interest within a decision- 
making context. Accordingly, the M.S. pro- 
gram is structured to receive its objective 
and direction from the overall objective of 
accounting — providing information useful 
to the process of economic decision making. 

To accomplish this objective, the M.S. pro- 
gram offers a structure of studies designed 
to provide: 

• an examination of the foundations of eco- 
nomic decision making (foundation 
courses, 18 credits); 

• an analysis of the role and usefulness of 
accounting information for economic 
decision making (core courses, 18 credits); 
and 

• an opportunity for further selected spe- 
cialization from the generally recognized 
branches or divisions of accounting 
inquiry (electives, 6 credits). 



Each student, upon entering the program, 
will be assigned a faculty adviser who will 
assist the student throughout the program of 
study, particularly with the selection of suit- 
able electives. The assigned faculty adviser 
will also act as, or assist in the selection of, 
the student's thesis adviser. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the program 
are expected to hold an undergraduate 
degree from an accredited institution, 
preferably, but not exclusively, in accounting 
or in business administration with a major 
in accounting. Persons holding other than 
the above degrees will be required to take a 
number of selected undergraduate courses. 
Admission is based primarily on an appli- 
cants undergraduate record; however, the 
promise of academic success is the essential 
factor for admission. In support of their 
applications, persons may submit their 
scores from the Graduate Management 
Admission Test (GMAT). An applicant may 
be required to take this test. 

M.S., Accounting 

A total of 42 credits on the graduate level 
is required for the master of science in 
accounting. In addition, selected undergrad- 
uate courses in accounting may be required 
of students not holding an undergraduate 
degree in accounting. Individual programs 
of study are determined after a conference 
with the coordinator. 

Students are advised to consult the coor- 



38 

dinator as soon as possible after matriculat- 
ing in the program. 

See page 95 for the graduate certificates in 
accounting. 

Thesis 

All students are required to write a thesis. 
The thesis must show ability to organize 
material in a clear and original manner and 
present well-reasoned conclusions. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply 
with the Graduate School policy on theses as 
well as all specific department requirements. 

Required Courses 

Foundation Courses 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 

FI 615 Finance 

PI 651 Capital Market Theory 

MG 637 Management 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 

Core Courses 

A 616 Taxation for Management 
A 621 Managerial Accounting, or 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 
A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory* 
A 654 Financial Statements: Reporting and 

Analysis 
A 698/699 Thesis 1 and 11 
Electives (two courses) 
Total Credits: 42 

'Prerequisite is six credits of intermediate accounting. 

Elective Courses (Select any two courses 
from a specialization.) 

Financial Accounting Specialization 

A 651 Financial Accounting Seminar 

A 652 Advanced Auditing 

A 653 Accounting for the Not-for-Profit 

Organization 
FI 649 Investment Analysis 



Managerial Accounting Specialization 

A 641 Accounting Information Systems 
A 642 Operational Auditing 
A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 
PI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 

Taxation Specialization 

A 601 Individual Income Taxation 

A 602 Sales and Exchanges of Property 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 



Business 
Administration 

Coordinator: Louis Mottola, Associate 
Professor of Management, Ph.D., 
University of Northern Colorado 

The purpose of the master's in business 
administration program is to educate men 
and women at the graduate level for careers 
in business administration as well as other 
areas requiring a sound grasp of business 
principles. Vital to this objective is the devel- 
opment of a management perspective 
enabUng students to see the totality of man- 
agement rather than the narrow concerns of 
the specialist. 

The program has been designed to devel- 
op a professional point of view in managing 
an organization. It further develops the stu- 
dent's ability to utilize the newest analytic 
and quantitative techniques used in corpo- 
rate decision making. The student is also 
exposed to an in-depth analysis of various 
theories of business and managerial behav- 
ior, emphasizing the business organization 
in relation to its internal and external envi- 
romnents. 

Another important aspect of the program 
is to afford the student an opportunity to 
develop special skills by concentrating in a 
given study area. 

Candidates for admission to the M.B.A. 
program are required to hold a four-year 
baccalaureate degree (or equivalent) from an 
accredited institution. Although admission 



decisions are based primarily on students' 
undergraduate academic records, applicants 
may submit scores from the Graduate 
Management Admission Test (GMAT) in 
support of their applications. 

M.B.A. 

A total of 48 credits, with or without a 
thesis, is required of candidates for the 
M.B.A. The curriculum consists of 12 
required core courses and four elective 
courses. The total credits required may be 
reduced by waiver of required courses 
based on the stucient's undergraduate 
record or by transfer of credits from other 
accredited graduate programs. However, 
students must complete at least 30 graduate 
credits at the University of New Haven to be 
awarded the degree. 

Completion of the elective portion of the 
program may be accomplished by selecting 
courses from a variety of areas, at least two 
of which must be from departments within 
the School of Business. Another option pro- 
vides the opportunity for the student to 
develop special skills by concentrating the 
elective portion of the program in a specific 
area of study. The concentration options are 
described in the pages immediately follow- 
ing this section. 

In appropriate cases having special 
approval, a student may elect to write a the- 
sis. Candidates for the M.B.A. electing to 
write a thesis must register for a minimum 
of six thesis credits in the appropriate busi- 
ness department and would substitute these 
six credits of Thesis 1 and II for MG 690 and 
one elective course in the program. The the- 
sis must show ability to organize material in 
a clear and original manner and must pre- 
sent well-reasoned conclusions. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply 
with the Graduate School policy on theses as 
well as all specific department requirements. 

In order to become fully matriculated in 
the M.B.A. program, students who are 
admitted provisionally must complete, with 
satisfactory grades as specified in the letter 
of acceptance, the following courses before 
enrolling in elective courses: QA 604 and 



39 

any three other required core courses for 
which the prerequisites have been met. 
(Refer to the course descriptions elsewhere 
in this catalog for course prerequisites.) 

Students entering the M.B.A. program 
who lack adequate preparation in account- 
ing, economics or quantitative techniques 
may be required to enroll in a maximum of 
three graduate-level, noncredit courses 
(A 600 Accounting, EC 600 Basic Economics, 
QA 600 Business Statistics) in order to 
satisfy prerequisite requirements. Adequate 
preparation is defined as satisfactory com- 
pletion of the following undergraduate cred- 
its with grades of "C" or better: six credit 
hours of accounting, three credit hours of 
economics and six credit hours of quantita- 
tive techniques or mathematics. 

Students in the M.B.A. program are 
expected to be familiar with, or become 
familiar with, the use of computers in solv- 
ing problems. The use of a computer is 
required in a number of courses in the 
M.B.A. curriculum. 

Required Courses 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

FI 615 Finance 

IB 643 International Business 

MG 637 Management* 

MG 685 Research Methods in Business 

Administration 
MG 690 Research Project 
MK 609 Marketing 
P 619 Organizational Behavior 
QA 604 Probabihty and Statistics 
Electives (four courses) 
Total credits: 48 



'Students enrolled in the finance concentration take either IB 
643 (preferred) or EC 625 (with the adviser's approval): cred- 
it for only one of these two courses will be counted toward the 
M.B.A. degree with the finance concentration. Waiver of EC 
625 does not excuse finance concentration students from tak- 
ing the required course IB 643. 

^Students enrolled in the health care management and the 
health care marketing concentrations take MG 640 in place of 
MG 637. 



40 

^Students enrolled in the finance concentration take FI 61 6 
in place of MG 685. 

^Students enrolled in the finance concentration take either FI 
646 or FI 647 in place ofMG 690. 



Waiver Policy 

Required core courses in the M.B.A. pro- 
gram may be waived on the basis of under- 
graduate courses taken at accredited 
institutions. Waivers will be considered at 
the time of the admission decision. Students 
who seek additional waivers must submit a 
written request (with a course syllabus, pre- 
ferred, or course description of the previous- 
ly completed coursework) to the M.B.A. 
coordinator, who will review and act on the 
waiver request. Only courses with grades 
of "B" or better may be used in meeting 
waiver guidelines for the required courses. 
Only required core courses may be waived. 
No waivers will be granted for either MG 
685 or MG 690. 

A course that has been waived may not 
be taken for or used for elective credits. No 
tuition refund or cancellation will be issued 
for courses taken and subsequently waived. 

Waiver Guidelines 

A 621: Twelve credit hours of accounting, 
including at least three credit hours of 
managerial or cost accounting. 

EC 603: An intermediate microeconomics 
course, such as EC 340 at the University 
of New Haven. 

EC 604: An intermediate macroeconomics 
course, such as EC 341 at the University 
of New Haven. 

EC 625: A course in labor economics and /or 
labor-management relations. 

FI 615: Undergraduate major in finance with 
at least 12 credit hours of finance, or 12 
credit hours of finance of which at least 
six credit hours are in financial manage- 
ment. 



IB 643: Six credit hours of international busi- 
ness, international marketing, interna- 
tional finance, or international economics. 

MG 637: Nine credit hours of management. 

MK 609: Nine credit hours of marketing, 
including at least three credit hours of 
marketing management. 

P 619: Twelve credit hours in psychology, 
with at least six credit hours primarily 
concerned with topics such as attitude 
development and change, group process- 
es, industrial psychology, organizational 
conflict and supervisory behavior. 

QA 604: Six credit hours of quantitative 
analysis, business mathematics or college- 
level mathematics plus introductory-level 
and intermediate-level probability and 
statistics courses. 



Concentrations 

Within the M.B.A. program students may 
use the elective credits to concentrate their 
studies in a specific area. The available con- 
centrations and their course requirements 
are listed below. Most concentrations consist 
of 12 credits. With the permission of the 
adviser, students may substitute other 
appropriate courses for those listed as part 
of the concentration. It is recommended, but 
not required, that concentrations be indicat- 
ed on the application for admission to the 
M.B.A. program, or as soon as possible 
thereafter. 

The concentrations in finance, health care 
management and health care marketing 
have special requirements which affect the 
required core curriculum. In addition, stu- 
dents enrolling in hotel and restaurant man- 
agement and tourism and travel 
administration who lack appropriate acade- 
mic backgrounds and /or industry experi- 
ence will be required to take one basic 



overview course (HR 600 or TT 600) and /or 
complete a 300-500 hour practicum in their 
respective fields as part of their graduate 
programs. Students should consult the con- 
centration descriptions and contact the 
appropriate adviser for additional informa- 
tion. 

Concentration in Accounting 

Concentration Adviser: Robert G. 
McDonald, Associate Professor of 
Accounting, M.B.A., New York 
University; CMA, CIA, CFA, CPA 

The concentration in the accounting pro- 
gram is recommended to those M.B.A. stu- 
dents who desire an accounting 
specialization but do not have an under- 
graduate accounting degree. Students who 
wish to take the Certified Public Accounting 
examination or the Certified Management 
Accounting examination should enroll in the 
M.S. in accounting program. 

A 616 Taxation for Management 
A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory* 
A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 
Plus any accounting or taxation elective 
Total credits: 12 

'Prerequisite is six credits of intermedinte accounting. 

See page 95 for the graduate certificates in 
accounting. 

Concentration in Business 
Policy and Strategy 

Concentration Adviser: Steven D. Goldberg, 
Assistant Professor of Management, 
Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 

The concentration in business policy and 
strategy is designed to prepare managers to 
deal with the increasing emphasis given by 
companies to the development and imple- 
mentation of innovative global business 
strategies. The program focuses on strategic 
concepts and processes and relates them to 



41 

general management and functional super- 
vision. A grounding in formulation of busi- 
ness policy and strategy for both internal 
growth and growth by mergers and acquisi- 
tions is provided. 

MG 655 Advanced Business Strategy 
MG 669 Advanced Business Policy* 

Phis two of the follou'ing: 

Fl 620 Working Capital Management and 

Planning 
IB 652 Multinational Business Management 
MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
MG 641 Managing the Quality Process 
MG 680 Current Topics in Business 

Administration 
MK 638 Competitive Marketing Strategy 
MK 643 Product Management 
Total credits: 12 

'Students zvho have had appropriate prerequisites may sub- 
stitute CO 643 Telecommunications Policy and Strategy for 
MG 669. 



Concentration in Computer 
and Information Science 

Concentration Adviser: Roger G. Frey, 
Professor of Computer Science, Ph.D., 
Yale University 

This concentration provides coverage of 
programming and systems with a business 
systems emphasis, preparing the student to 
carry out systems studies and to interact 
knowledgeably with programmers and 
computer systems specialists. 

Students who have not had previous 
instruction in computer programming are 
required to complete CS 602 Computing 
Fundamentals (on an excess credit basis) 
before enrolling in the programming lan- 
guage courses in this concentration. 

Option 1: 

CS 605 COBOL Programming 

CS 605B Advanced Business Programming 



42 

Option 2: 

CS 606 FORTRAN Programming 

CS 606B Advanced Technical Programming 

Option 3: 

CS 603 Pascal Programming 
CS 620 Data Structures 

Plus two of the following: 

CS 616 Assembly Language 

CS 622 Database Systems* 

CS 624 Software Engineering* 

CS 648 Computer Systems Analysis and 

Selection 
IE 604 Management Systems 
Total credits: 12 



'Prerequisites are CS 603 and CS 620 (Option 3). 

See page 97 for the certificate in computer 
and information science. 

Concentration in Finance 

Concentration Adviser: Edward A. Downe, 
Associate Professor of Finance, Ph.D., 
New School for Social Research 

The goal of the finance concentration is to 
prepare individuals for the expanding sector 
of financial services and modern corporate 
financial management. The program stresses 
the understanding of the conceptual founda- 
tions of finance and the use of analytic tech- 
niques. Special emphasis is placed on the 
implications and applications of these con- 
cepts and techniques. 

Finance concentration students will take 
either IB 643 (preferred) or EC 625 (with the 
adviser's approval) in the required core cur- 
riculum; credit for only one of these two 
courses will be counted toward the M.B.A. 
degree with the finance concentration. 
Waiver of EC 625 does not excuse finance 
concentration students from taking the 
required course IB 643. Electives in this con- 
centration are to be chosen in consultation 
with the finance adviser. It is strongly rec- 



ommended that students contact the finance 
adviser as early as possible to plan the 
appropriate sequence of courses. A recom- 
mended course sequencing for students 
interested in preparing for the Certified 
Financial Analyst (CFA) examination is 
available from the finance adviser. 

Fl 616 Data Evaluation and Modeling (this 
course to be taken in place of MG 685 in 
the core of the M.B.A. program) 

FI 617 Financial Institutions and Capital 
Markets 

Fl 645 Corporate Financial Theory 

FI 646 Advanced Capital Market Issues, or 
FI 647 Advanced Corporate Financial 
Management Issues (to be taken in place 
of MG 690 in the core of the M.B.A. pro- 
gram) 

FI 651 Capital Market Theory 

Plus two of the following* 

A 654 Financial Statements: Reporting and 

Analysis 
Fl 619 Monetary and Central Banking Policy 
Fl 620 Working Capital Management and 

Planning 
FI 644 International Financial Management 
FI 649 Investment Analysis 
FI 655 Speculative Market Analysis 
FI 661 Real Estate: Principles and Practices 
FI 670 Selected Topics 
FI 698 Thesis I* 
n 699 Thesis II* 
Total credits: 21 



'Candidates who elect not to write a thesis must substitute, 
with written approval, two elective courses. Elective courses 
are to be chosen in consultation with the finance adviser. 

See page 68 for the M.S. degree program 
in Finance and Financial Services and page 
97 for the certificate in finance. 



43 



Concentration in Health Care 
Management 

Concentration Adviser: Charles Coleman, 
Assistant Professor of Public 
Administration, M.P.A., West Virginia 
University 

The concentration in health care manage- 
ment is designed for those individuals cur- 
rently in or those who anticipate a career in 
health care management. Courses are 
designed to provide students with the con- 
ceptual and practical skills necessary for the 
management of a health care organization. 

MG 640 Management of Health Care 

Organizations (this course to be taken in 
place of MG 637 in the core of the M.B.A. 
program) 

Plus four of the following: 

MG 630 Management Information Systems 

in Health Care 
PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations 
PA 642 Health Care Delivery Systems 
PA 643 Health and Institutional Planning 
PA 644 Administration of Programs and 

Services for the Aged 
PA 645 Health Care Economics and Finance 
PA 646 Organization and Management of 

Long-Term Care Facilities 
PA 647 Alternative Health Care Delivery 

Systems 
PA 648 Contemporary Issues in Health Care 
PA 649 History and Development of Health 

Care Institutions 
PA 651 Health Care Ethics 
PA 652 Introduction to Managed Care 
PA 653 Cost Containment in Health Care 
PA 657 Health Care Reimbursements 
PA 659 Human Resource Planning in Health 

Care 
PA 662 Recruitment and Retention of Health 

Care Professionals 
PA 664 Survey of Medical Group 

Management 



PA 670 Selected Topics* 

PS 635 Law and Public Health 

Total credits: 12 



*PA 670 Selected Topics may be taken more than once. 

See page 73 for the M.S. in Health Care 
Administration and page 99 for the certifi- 
cate in health care management. 

Concentration in Health Care 
Marketing 

Concentration Adviser: Charles Coleman, 
Assistant Professor of Public 
Administration, M.P.A., West Virginia 
University 

The concentration in health care market- 
ing is designed to provide students with the 
communications, marketing and public rela- 
tions skills necessary to compete successful- 
ly as marketing professionals in a variety of 
health care environments. Students will be 
taught to identify and analyze variables 
which affect communication and public rela- 
tions, to design health care marketing plans 
and to implement marketing strategy within 
health care organizations. 

MG 640 Management of Health Care 

Organizations (this course to be taken in 
place of MG 637 in the core of the M.B.A. 
program) 

CO 623 Communication in Health Care 

MK 638 Competitive Marketing Strategy 

MK 641 Marketing Management 

Plus one of the following: 

CO 621 Managerial Communication 
CO 631 Public Information Dynamics 
CO 632 Contemporary Public Relations 

Issues 
Total credits: 12 

See page 73 for the M.S. degree program 
in Health Care Administration. 



44 

Concentration in Hotel and 
Restaurant Management 

Concentration Adviser: Lalia Rach, 
Associate Professor and Dean of the 
School of Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism 
Administration, Ed.D., George 
Washington University 

The combination of the traditional M.B.A. 
program with a four-course hotel and 
restaurant concentration provides students 
with a basic understanding of the hospitality 
industry. The concentration presents an 
overview of the specific management skills 
and information necessary for hospitality 
managers. Two concentration courses are 
required of all students — HR 6f and HR 
620. The remaining two hospitality courses 
may be chosen according to the student's 
particular needs and interests. 

HR 600 is a prerequisite for entering stu- 
dents without a hospitality academic back- 
ground and must be taken before beginning 
concentration coursework. In adtiition, 
entering students with no hospitality work 
experience will be required to complete a 
300-500 hour work practicum prior to grad- 
uation. M.B.A. students concentrating in 
Hotel and Restaurant Management may reg- 
ister for HR 680 Hotel /Restaurant 
Internship as an excess-credit additional 
course to complete their practicum require- 
ment. The requirement to take HR 600 or the 
practicum will be evaluated by the concen- 
tration adviser as the student matriculates at 
the university. 

Students enrolled in this concentration 
may request permission of the concentration 
adviser to register for HR 690 in lieu of MG 
690 in the required core curriculum of the 
M.B.A. program when HR 690 is available. 

HR 610 Food and Beverage Management 
HR 620 Lodging Operations Management 

Plus two of the folloioing: 

HR 605 Hospitality Law 

HR 630 Hospitality Human Resources and 

People Skills 
HR 635 Hospitality Industry Accounting 



HR 650 Hospitality Industry Marketing 
HR 655 Development of Hospitality 

Operations 
HR 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 12 

Note: Students should review the prereq- 
uisites for the above courses before registra- 
tion each term. 

See page 74 for the M.S. degree program 
in hotel, restaurant and tourism administra- 
tion. 

Concentration in Human 
Resources Management 

Concentration Adviser: Judith A. Neal, 
Associate Professor of Management, 
Ph.D., Yale University 

This concentration is designed for the 
personnel professional or the individual in 
another field who aspires to work in person- 
nel. It provides an overview of the field and 
an opportunity to study various subfunc- 
tions (such as training, industrial relations 
or compensation) in greater depth. 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 
MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 

Phis two of the following: 

EC 627 Economics of Labor Relations 
EC 687 Collective Bargaining 
MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 
MG 665 Compensation Administration 
MG 667 Multicultural Issues in the 

Workplace 
MG 679 Industrial Relations Seminar 
P 627 Attitude and Opinion Measurement 
P 628 The Interview 

P 64f Personnel Development and Training 
Total credits: 12 

See page 100 for the certificate in human 
resources management. For information on 
other degree program choices related to this 
field, see the index under Human Resources, 
Industrial/Organizational Psychology and 
Industrial Relations. 



Concentration in International 
Business 

Concentration Adviser: Michael Kublin, 
Associate Professor of Marketing and 
International Business, Ph.D., New York 
University 

This concentration is designed to prepare 
managers to deal with the latest methods of 
analysis related to international business. 
These include the basic techniques and 
skills, such as adapting to new political and 
cultural environments, which are not nor- 
mally covered by traditional courses. It is 
strongly recommended that students contact 
the international business adviser as early as 
possible to program the appropriate 
sequence of courses. 

FI 644 International Financial Management 

Plus three of the following: 

EC 641 International Economics 

IB 645 Comparative International Business 

Environments 
IB 651 International Marketing 
IB 652 Multinational Business Management 
IB 660 East and Southeast Asian Business 

Systems 
IB 661 Investment Strategies for Developing 

Countries 
MG 660 Comparative Management 
Total credits: 12 

See page 101 for the certificate in interna- 
tional business. 

Concentration in Logistics 

Concentration Adviser: Alexis N. Sommers, 
Professor of Industrial Engineering, 
Ph.D., Purdue University 

Although an old field of study tradition- 
ally associated with the military, logistics 
has emerged as an important management 
specialty in organizations dealing with com- 
plex systems and large, multiphase projects. 
Logistics is the modern science of making 



45 

sure that needs are met when they occur, at 
a reasonable resource expenditure. This 
necessitates customer requirements plan- 
ning, design-to-cost concepts, optimal sys- 
tem acquisition, life cycle analysis, 
transportation and distribution, and field 
support networks. Especially in defense 
industries, logistics is essential in designing, 
acquiring and introducing new weapons 
systems, new communication and supply 
systems and advanceci production and dis- 
tribution concepts. The logistics concentra- 
tion provides a basic working knowledge of 
the discipline and gives a background for 
certification in the area. 

LG 660 Logistics Technology and 
Management 

Plus three of the following: 

IE 615 Transportation and Distribution 

LG 663 Logistics Management in the System 

Acquisition Process 
LG 665 Integrated Logistics Support 

Analysis 
LG 669 Life Cycle Cost Analysis 
MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
Total credits: 12 

See pages 102-103 for the certificates in 
logistics. 

Concentration in Long-Term 
Health Care 

Concentration Adviser: Charles Coleman, 
Assistant Professor of Public 
Administration, M.P.A., West Virginia 
University 

This program is approved by the 
Department of Health Services, State of 
Connecticut, as a course of study in long- 
term health care. Students who complete 
these concentration courses are eligible to 
take the state licensing examination for 
long-term care administration, preparing 
individuals for participation in this area of 
expanding opportunities for health care 
practitioners. 



46 

In the following sequence, PA 646 must 
be taken before or concurrently with PA 681; 
PA 682 must be taken after PA 681 and PA 
646. No waivers, substitutions or transfer 
credits will be permitted in this concentra- 
tion. 

PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations 
PA 646 Organization and Management of 

Long-Term Care Facilities 
PA 681 Long-Term Health Care Internship I 
PA 682 Long-Term Health Care Internship II 
Total credits: 12 

See page 73 for the M.S. degree program 
in Health Care Administration and page 103 
for the certificate in long-term care health 
care. 

Concentration in Management 
and Organization 

Concentration Adviser: Abbas Nadim, 
Professor of Management, Ph.D., 
University of Pennsylvania 

The concentration in management and 
organization is designed to develop stu- 
dents' conceptual knowledge and skills in 
formulating corporate strategy. The program 
focuses on concepts and processes useful in 
relation to general management and func- 
tional responsibilities in coordinating and 
directing the organizational effort in our 
ever-changing and complex economic envi- 
ronment. 

Any four of the following: 

LA 673 Business Law I: Contracts and Sales 

MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 

MG 655 Advanced Business Strategy 

MG 660 Comparative Management 

MG 661 Development of Management 

Thought 
MG 662 Organization Theory 
MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 
MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 
MG 669 Advanced Business Policy 



MG 680 Current Topics in Business 

Administration 
Total credits: 12 

See page 99 for the certificate in general 
management. 

Concentration in Management 
Science 

Concentration Adviser: William Pan, 

Professor of Quantitative Analysis, Ph.D., 
Columbia University 

This concentration gives the student the 
quantitative knowledge and skills needed 
by managers in changing technologically 
oriented organizations. It reinforces and 
improves the manager's information pro- 
cessing and decision-making skills. 

Any four of the following: 

EC 653 Econometrics 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations 

Research /Management Science 
IE 604 Management Systems 
MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
QA 606 Advanced Management Science 
QA 607 Forecasting 
QA 675 Computer-Aided Multivariate 

Analysis 
Total credits: 12 



Concentration in Marketing 

Concentration Adviser: David J. Morris, Jr., 
Associate Professor of Marketing, Ph.D., 
Syracuse University 

The concentration in marketing allows 
the student to develop analytic skills and a 
deeper understanding of marketing phe- 
nomena. Specific emphasis is given to the 
development of content knowledge and 
skills necessary for operating managers of 
the marketing function. 

MK 639 Marketing Research and 

Information Systems 
MK 641 Marketing Management 



Plus tivo oftJie folknviiig: 

IB 651 International Marketing 

MG 669 Advanced Business Policy 

MK 616 Buyer Behavior 

MK 638 Competitive Marketing Strategy 

MK 643 Product Management 

MK 645 Distribution Strategy 

MK 670 Selected Topics 

MK 680 Marketing Workshop 

Total credits: 12 

See page 103 for the certificate in marketing. 

Concentration in Operations 
Research 

Concentration Adviser: M. Ali Montazer, 
Professor of Industrial Engineering, 
Ph.D., State University of New York at 
Buffalo 

Operations research involves the applica- 
tion of quantitative methods to problem 
solving in business and industry and in mat- 
ters of public policy. These courses cover 
several of the most widely used technic]ues 
of operations research. 

IE 607 Probability Theory 
IE 621 Linear Programming 
IE 622 Queueing Theory 
IE 686 Inventory Analysis 
Total credits: 12 

See page 89 for the M.S. degree program 
in operations research. 

Concentration in Public 
Relations 

Concentration Adviser: Jerry L. Allen, 
Professor of Communication, Ph.D., 
Southern Illinois University at 
Carbondale 

The concentration in public relations is 
designed to orient managers to and prepare 
public relations practitioners for the many 
demands placed on public and private cor- 
porations and state and local governments. 



47 
The program focuses on theory, media rela- 
tions and contemporary issues affecting 
business and the public. 

CO 621 Managerial Communication 
CO 631 Public Information Dynamics 
CO 632 Contemporary Public Relations 
Issues 

Plus one of the following: 

CO 601 Basics of Business Media Production 

Techniques 
CO 609 Scripting the Media Presentation 
EC 629 Public Policies Toward Business 
MG 680 Current Topics in Business 

Administration 
MK 639 Marketing Research and 

Information Systems 
P 638 Psychology of Communication and 

Opinion Change 
Total credits: 12 

Concentration in Technology 
Management 

Concentration Adviser: Abbas Nadim, 
Professor of Management, Ph.D., 
University of Pennsylvania 

Distinctive competence in the manage- 
ment of technology provides the competi- 
tive edge that individuals and organizations 
need to excel in today's high-technology cli- 
mate. This concentration links technology 
and management disciplines to address the 
planning, development and implementation 
of technological capabilities to shape and 
accomplish the strategic and operational 
objectives of an organization. 

MG 641 Managing the Quality Process 
MG 642 New Business Development from 
Technology 

Plus two of the following: 

MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
MG 655 Advanced Business Strategy 
MG 669 Advanced Business Policy 
MK 643 Product Management 
Total credits: 12 



48 

See page 106 for the certificate in technol- 
ogy management. 

Concentration in 
Telecommunications 

Concentration Adviser: Jerry L. Allen, 
Professor of Communication, Ph.D., 
Southern Ilhnois University at 
Carbondale 

The concentration in telecommunications 
management is designed to prepare man- 
agers to deal with this fast-changing, high- 
technology field in positions with end users 
of telecommunications equipment, competi- 
tive long-distance common carriers or regu- 
lated local-exchange telephone companies. 
The program focuses on concepts and 
processes useful in relation to general man- 
agement and functional supervision, while 
providing a grounding in the broad business 
aspects of the field. 

CO 640 Communication Technologies* 
CO 642 Management of Telecommunication 

Organizations 
CO 643 Telecommunications Policy and 

Strategy 

Plus one of the following: 

CO 621 Managerial Communication 
CO 641 Competition and Regulation in 

Telecommunications 
CS 642 Computer Networks and Data 

Communication 
LA 673 Business Law I; Contracts and Sales 
MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
MG 680 Current Topics in Business 

Administration 
Total credits: 12 



*Students who have had the equivalent of CO 640, either 
through work experience or educational courses given by a 
common carrier, may substitute another course from the elec- 
tive list subject to the approval of the concentration adviser. 

See page 106 for the certificate in telecom- 
munication management. 



Concentration in Tourism and 
Travel Administration 

Concentration Adviser: Lalia Rach, 
Associate Professor and Dean of the 
School of Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism 
Administration, Ed.D., George 
Washington University 

The combination of the traditional M.B.A. 
program with the four-course tourism and 
travel concentration offers students basic 
preparation for careers in the travel indus- 
try. This program offers knowledge of the 
travel and tourism industry and under- 
scores the interrelationship of the travel and 
tourism industry with national and interna- 
tional endeavors of business, government 
and multinational organizations. 

Students entering with no tourism/travel 
work experience will be required to com- 
plete a 300-500 hour work practicum, evalu- 
ated on a case-by-case basis, prior to 
graduation. M.B.A. students concentrating 
in tourism and travel administration may 
register for TT 680 Tourism Internship as an 
excess-credit additional course to complete 
the practicum requirement. Students enter- 
ing the program with no previous academic 
background in tourism and travel will be 
required to take the noncredit course TT 600 
The Tourism Industry prior to enrolling in 
other concentration courses. 

Students enrolled in this concentration 
may request permission of the concentration 
adviser to register for TT 690 in lieu of MG 
690 in the required core curriculum of the 
M.B.A. program when TT 690 is available. 

Any four of the following: 

TT 620 Deregulation: A New Era in the 

Travel Industry 
TT 625 Travel Industry Human Resources 

Development, or 

MG 645 Management of Human 

Resources 
TT 630 International Tourism and Travel 
TT 635 Corporate Travel 
TT 655 Incoming Tourism: A Recent 

American Development 
TT 660 Comparative Tourism 



TT 665 Leisure Travel and Recreation 
TT 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 12 

See page 74 for the M.S. program in hotel, 
restaurant and tourism administration. 



Business 
Administration/ 
Industrial 
Engineering Dual 
Degree Program 

Coordinator: M. Ali Montazer, Professor of 
Industrial Engineering, Ph.D., State 
University of New York at Buffalo 

The Graduate School has always encour- 
aged interdisciplinary studies. To foster a 
broader expertise in the areas of business 
administration and industrial engineering, a 
student can earn degrees in both fields by 
successfully completing this dual degree 
program. 

The program is intended for students 
with undergraduate engineering or techni- 
cal degrees from programs accredited by the 
Accreditation Board for Engineering and 
Technology, or demonstrated equivalent. 
Students entering this program are expected 
to be competent in mathematics through cal- 
culus. Those with insufficient mathematics 
background will be required to take 
approved mathematics courses (e.g., M 610 
Fundamentals of Calculus) outside/in addi- 
tion to the program requirements. 
Applicants with degrees in fields other than 
industrial engineering will be required to 
take a number of undergraduate courses or 
otherwise demonstrate proficiency in sever- 
al areas normally included in an industrial 
engineering program. 



49 

M.B.A./M.S.I.E. Dual Degree 

The M.B.A./M.S.I.E. program consists of 
72 credit hours. Up to 12 of these credit 
hours may be waived on the basis of under- 
graduate coursework, leaving a minimum 
requirement of 60 credit hours. All waivers 
must be approved in writing by the appro- 
priate department and are conditional upon 
subsequent academic performance. 
Graduate credit may be transferred from 
other accredited institutions subject to the 
Graduate School policy on transfer credit 
detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

In all cases, the residency requirement for 
the two degrees shall be 60 credit hours 
completed at the University of New Haven. 

Research Project/Thesis 
Requirement 

All students in the dual degree program 
must complete the required business admin- 
istration MG 690 Research Project course 
listed in the program. In addition, all dual 
degree students must complete an industrial 
engineering special project or thesis within 
the elective portion of the program. The 
industrial engineering special project 
requirement may be satisfied by taking a 
project course in a group setting when these 
are offered. A designated area of study may 
be indicated for each such industrial engi- 
neering project course; in these cases, the 
instructor will offer direction in the area and 
will assist students in the development of 
substantial individual projects. Particular 
requirements or prerequisites may be set for 
the course or for those individuals intending 
to complete a project. In appropriate cases 
having special approval, a student may take 
a Research Project or Thesis (as listed in the 
catalog) on an individual basis. 

Required Courses 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 
CS 606 FORTRAN Programming 
EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 
EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 
EC 625 Industrial Relations 



50 

FI 615 Finance 

IB 643 International Business 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations 

Research /Management Science 
IE 607 Probability Theory 
IE 609 Descriptive and Inferential Statistics 
IE 623 Decision Analysis 
IE 624 Quahty Analysis 
IE 651 Human Engineering I 
IE 655 Manufacturing Analysis 
IE 681 System Simulation 
IE 686 Inventory Analysis 
IE 688 Design of Experiments 
MG 637 Management 
MG 685 Research Methods in Business 

Administration 
MG 690 Research Project 
MK 609 Marketing 
P 619 Organizational Behavior, or 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 
Approved Electives (two courses) 
Total credits: 72 



Business 

Administration/Public 
Administration Dual 
Degree Program 

Coordinator: Charles Coleman, Assistant 
Professor of Public Administration, 
M.P.A., West Virginia University 

The M.B.A./M.PA. dual degree program 
is designed for those students whose inter- 
ests or career objectives are focused at both 
the public and private sectors of the econo- 
my. The program broadly stresses the use of 
management skills and analytic techniques 
applied to business, industrial, governmen- 
tal and not-for-profit organizations. 

M.B.A./M.P.A. Dual Degree 

The M.B.A./M.P.A. program consists of 



72 credit hours. Up to 12 of these credit 
hours may be waived on the basis of under- 
graduate coursework, leaving a minimum 
requirement of 60 credit hours. All waivers 
must be approved in writing by the appro- 
priate department and are conditional upon 
subsequent academic performance. 

Graduate credit may be transferred from 
other accredited institutions subject to the 
Graduate School policy on transfer credit 
detailed elsewhere in this catalog. In all 
cases, the residency requirement for the two 
degrees shall be 60 credit hours completed 
at the University of New Haven. In addi- 
tion, a minimum of 21 credit hours must be 
earned in business courses and a minimum 
of 21 credit hours must be earned in public 
administration courses. 

Thesis 

All students must write a thesis. The the- 
sis must show ability to organize material in 
a clear and original manner and present 
well-reasoned conclusions. Thesis prepara- 
tion and submission must comply with the 
Graduate School policy on theses as well as 
all specific department requirements. 

Required Courses 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 
EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 
EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis, or 

EC 608 Economics for Public 

Administrators 
EC 625 Industrial Relations 
FI 615 Finance 

IB 643 International Business 
MG 637 Management 
MK 609 Marketing 

PA 601 Principles of Public Atiministration 
PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and 

Implementation 
PA 604 Communities and Social Change 
PA 611 Research Methods in Public 

Administration 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 625 Administrative Behavior, or 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 



PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 
QA 604 Probability and Statistics 
Public Administration Electives (three 

courses) 
Business Electives (three courses) 
Thesis 1 and II 
Total credits: 72 



Community 
Psychology 

Coordinator: Robert J. Hoffnung, Professor 
of Psychology, Ph.D., University of 
Cincinnati 

Community psychology applies the theo- 
ries and techniques of psychology and relat- 
ed social sciences to understanding and 
modifying the complex social forces which 
influence individual and community well- 
being. 

Accordingly, the M.A. program in com- 
munity psychology provides broad training 
in current approaches to preventing and 
treating psychological distress at the level of 
social institutions, organizations and groups 
rather than just the individual. Methods of 
community analysis, consultation and crisis 
intervention are considered as well as pro- 
gram development, administration and 
evaluation. 

Classroom study is closely integrated 
with supervised field experiences in a vari- 
ety of human service organizations and 
community settings. 

Graduates are able to assume positions of 
responsibility in a broad range of human 
service settings, such as mental health pro- 
grams, youth service bureaus, community 
houses, child development programs, 
municipal services, halfway houses, senior 
citizen centers, private agencies, health care 
systems and community action programs. 

This master's degree program in commu- 
nity psychology at the University of New 
Haven conforms to the standards of The 



51 

Council of Applied Master's Programs in 
Psychology (CAMPP). 

Admission Policy 

An undergraduate degree from an 
accredited institution is required. A major in 
psychology is preferred but not required. 
However, all students are expected to have 
at least an introductory-level understanding 
of psychological concepts, principles and 
methods before entering. Students who have 
not had an undergraduate course in statisti- 
cal methods will be required to take one 
before entry into P 609. Related work experi- 
ence as well as academic performance is 
considered in admission decisions. 

Along with the application materials 
required by the Graduate School, applicants 
may be asked to submit a questionnaire. 
Applicants may be required to submit scores 
from either the Miller Analogies Test or the 
Graduate Record Examination Aptitude 
Test, at the discretion of the department. 
Students intending to go on for further 
graduate work are strongly encouraged to 
take the GRE early in their first year of study 
in the master's program. 

Fieldwork and Seminars 

Supervised field experience in a variety of 
settings is a major vehicle through which 
students in the program develop applied 
skills. Students plan their fieldwork activi- 
ties in collaboration with both the program's 
field training director and their supervisors 
from the field setting. Field experience is 
provided in the areas of individual interven- 
tion, consultation and systems intervention. 
Students with a year or more of appropriate 
full-time human service experience in a par- 
ticular fieldwork area will be allowed to 
substitute an elective course for the field- 
work course in that area, contingent upon 
the approval of the community psychology 
program coordinator. 

In addition to the fieldwork, three sepa- 
rate seminar courses provide a theoretical 
and research framework within which the 
development of these applied skills will be 



52 

examined and discussed. These seminars 
enable students to conceptualize the issues 
encountered in the field within a broader 
context. In addition, a comprehensive pro- 
ject report in which students aiialyze and 
integrate fieldwork experience with relevant 
research and coursework is required. 

Thesis 

Students may elect to write a thesis as 
part of the program of study. The thesis 
must show ability to organize materials in a 
clear and original manner and present well- 
reasoned conclusions. A thesis is strongly 
recommended for students wishing to pur- 
sue doctoral training after graduation. 
Thesis preparation and submission must 
comply with the Graduate School policy on 
theses as well as all specific department 
requirements. 

M.A., Community Psychology 

The program consists of 42 credit hours, 
21 of which comprise the core curriculum 
completed by all students and 12 of which 
constitute one of three areas of concentra- 
tion. Typically, students complete most of 
the core requirements before focusing on the 
concentrations. 

Required Courses 

P 605 Survey of Community Psychology 

P 609 Research Methods 

P 610 Program Evaluation 

P 612 Consultation Seminar 

P 615 Consultation Fieldwork 

P 611 Individual Intervention Seminar, or 

P 613 Systems Intervention Seminar 
P 614 Individual Intervention Fieldwork, or 

P 616 Systems Intervention Fieldwork 
Electives (three courses) 
Concentration (four courses) 
Total credits: 42 



tration is designed to prepare students for 
careers in clinical, mental health and related 
human service settings. Direct work with 
individuals within the social and communi- 
ty contexts in which they live as well as con- 
sultation, social problem analysis, and 
prevention techniques and strategies are 
stressed. 

P 625 Life Span Developmental Psychology 

P 628 The Interview 

P 629 Introduction to Psychotherapy and 

Counseling 
P 632 Group Dynamics and Group 

Treatment 
Total credits: 12 

See pages 90-91 for the community-clini- 
cal concentration offered in the degree pro- 
gram leading to the master's of public 
administration (M.P.A.). 

Concentration in Mental 
Retardation Services 

The concentration in mental retardation 
services is designed to prepare professionals 
who will work in public or private residen- 
tial facilities for mentally retarded adults. 
Training in life skills through the use of 
behavior modification techniques is an 
important part of such work, and the con- 
centration provides intensive training in 
behavior modification in two courses and in 
the two fieldwork experiences. 

P 621 Behavior Modification I: Principles, 

Theories and Applications 
P 622 Behavior Modification II: Advanced 

Theory, Assessment and Application in 

Mental Retardation Settings 
P 625 Life Span Developmental Psychology 
P 637 Mental Retardation: History, Theory 

and Practice 
Total credits: 12 



Concentration in Community- 
Clinical Services 

The community-clinical services concen- 



See page 104 for the certificate in mental 
retardation services. 



Concentration in Program 
Development 

The program development concentration 
is designed to prepare students for careers 
which emphasize the administration of tra- 
ditional and nontraditional programs and 
services. The concentration involves plan- 
ning, development and evaluation of innov- 
ative approaches to treatment and 
prevention at the community, organizational 
and social systems levels in the public and 
private human service sectors as well as in 
business and industry. 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 

P 628 The Interview 

PA 604 Communities and Social Change 

PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations, or PA 643 Health and 

Institutional Planning 
Total credits: 12 



Computer and 
Information Science 

Coordinator: Roger G. Frey, Professor of 
Computer Science, Ph.D., Yale University 

This program provides advanced profes- 
sional training in computer and information 
science, and offers to students a diversity of 
subject matter through its concentrations as 
well as through a wide range of course offer- 
ings. Its broad scope recognizes the rapid 
development of computing disciplines and 
applications, and allows students to prepare 
for this. The program can be used to enter, 
or advance in, the computing profession or 
an allied field, along a variety of career 
paths. It may also be used to prepare for fur- 
ther graduate study. 

Excellent computing facilities are avail- 
able for use by students in the program. In 
addition to the resources of the university's 
Computer Center and personal computer 
laboratory, students enrolled in the comput- 



53 
er science program and courses may use the 
computing facilities of the School of 
Engineering Computer-Aided Engineering 
Center as well as the computer science and 
engineering microcomputer laboratory. 

M.S., Computer and 
Information Science 

The program consists of 48 credit hours of 
coursework. This may be reduced in some 
situations through waivers or transfer cred- 
its, in conformity with Graduate School and 
program policies. The six core courses are 
eligible for waiver; concentration courses 
and electives may not be waived, but trans- 
fer credit and substitution may apply. 
Candidates needing more background may 
be advised or required to take additional 
courses. In particular, CS 602 Computing 
Fundamentals is often used for this purpose; 
this course may be counted as a free elective 
within the program. Also, students are 
expected to have a background in mathe- 
matics at least equivalent to M 610 
Fundamentals of Calculus, or to complete M 
610 within the program; this course may 
also be counted as a free elective. Other sup- 
plementary courses normally will have to be 
taken in addition to the program require- 
ment. 

The Pascal programming language will 
be the common teaching language used 
throughout the program. Use of, and pro- 
gramming in, Pascal may be recjuired in all 
but the most introductory courses. 

A core of six courses is required of all stu- 
dents in the program. Five more courses are 
taken in a concentration. A student must 
take courses that will satisfy one of the pro- 
gram's concentrations, but a formal declara- 
tion of concentration is not required until 
the student petitions to graduate. The 
remaining five courses in the program are 
electives: three restricted electives and two 
free electives. A project, as described below, 
must be completed as part of the program 
coursework. 

In general, students are free to select their 
own courses in conformity with program 
requirements and course prerequisites. 



54 

which should be followed carefully. It 
should be noted that the Graduate School 
may deny credit for a course taken without 
first satisfying its prerequisites, unless prior 
written approval has been obtained. 

The graduate coordinator will evaluate 
the content of selected topics, independent 
studies, seminar project courses and new 
course offerings and will maintain a current 
list of such computing-related courses suit- 
able as restricted electives in the program. 

Free elective courses are taken from the 
set of graduate courses at the University of 
New Haven and should bear a reasonable 
relation to the student's overall program 
and career objectives. 

Project/Thesis Requirement 

Within the program's 16 courses, a stu- 
dent must complete a thesis or an appropri- 
ate special project. The special project 
requirement may be satisfied by taking a 
project course; in these cases, the instructor 
will offer direction in the area and will assist 
students in the development of substantial 
individual projects. Particular requirements 
or prerequisites may be set for the course or 
for those individuals intending to complete 
a project. In appropriate cases having special 
approval, students may elect to write a the- 
sis or take a project course (as listed in the 
catalog) on an individual basis; also, the pro- 
ject course may be given in a group setting. 
A form certifying that the project require- 
ment has been satisfied must be submitted 
to the Graduate Records Office upon com- 
pletion. 

Required Courses 

CS 603 Pascal Programming 
CS 616 Assembly Language 
CS 620 Data Structures 
CS 620B File Structures 
CS 622 Database Systems 
CS 624 Software Engineering 
Concentration (five courses) 
Restricted Electives (three courses) 
Free Electives (two courses) 
Total credits: 48 



The project requirement must be complet- 
ed within the 48 credits of required course- 
work designated above. Unless appropriate 
mathematics background is certified (nor- 
mally, the two-term college calculus course 
sequence with grades of "B" or better), M 
61() Fundamentals of Calculus must be com- 
pleted; it may be counted as a free elective. 

Restricted Electives 

Restricted electives include all courses 
listed in any of the concentrations (or their 
course classifications) and the following: 

CS 622B Advanced Database Systems 
CS 626 Object-Oriented Software 

Development 
CS 670 Selected Topics* 
CS 690 Project* 
CS 695 Independent Study I* 
CS 696 Independent Study II* 
EE 640 Computer Engineering 
EE 670 Selected Topics* 
IE 614 Data Information Systems 
M 670 Selected Topics* 

'Graduate coordinator must approve these courses for use as 
restricted electives. 



Concentration Covirse 
Classifications 

The following classification of courses is 
used in the definitions of the three program 
concentrations. 

Advanced Computing Applications Courses 

CS 621 Applied Algorithms 

CS 650 Computer Graphics 

CS 650B Advanced Computer Graphics 

CS 660 Artificial Intelligence 

CS 662 Expert Systems 

CS 664 Neural Networks 

IE 681 System Simulation 

Computer Structures and Systems Courses 

CS 640 Computer Organization 
CS 642 Computer Networks and Data 
Communication 



55 



CS 646 Data Parallel Programming 
EE 615 Introduction to Computer Logic 
EE 658 Microprocessors — Theory and 
Applications 

Theory of Computing and Languages 
Courses 

CS 630 Computing Theory 
CS 632 Theory of Algorithms 
CS 636 Structure of Programming 

Languages 
CS 636B Modern Language Concepts 

Analytic Methods Courses 

IE 607 Probability Theory 

IE 609 Descriptive and Inferential Statistics 

IE 621 Linear Programming 

IE 622 Queueing Theory 

IE 623 Decision Analysis 

IE 625 Advanced Mathematical 

Programming 
IE 685 Theory of Optimization 
IE 687 Stochastic Processes 
M 615 Linear Mathematics and 

Combinatorics 
M 616 Applied Modern Algebra for 

Computer Science 
M 620 Numerical Analysis 
M 624 Applied Mathematics 

Programming Language Courses 

CS 604 APL Programming 

CS 605 COBOL Programming 

CS 605B Advanced Business Programming 

CS 606 FORTRAN Programming 

CS 606B Advanced Technical Programming 

CS 607 LISP Programming 

CS 610 C Language Programming 

CS 612 Ada Programming 

Systems Software Courses 

CS 638 Compiler Design 

CS 644 Operating Systems 

CS 644B Advanced Operating Systems 



Concentrations 



Concentration in Applications 
Software 

The concentration in applications soft- 
ware focuses on skills needed for the design 
and implementation of software for the end 
user in a broad range of application areas. 

One Theory of Computing and Languages 

course 
One Programming Language course 
One Analytic Methods course 
One Advanced Computing Applications 

course 
One Systems Software course 
Total credits: 15 



Concentration in Management 
Information Systems 

The concentration in management infor- 
mation systems is designed primarily for 
data system managers, systems analysts and 
others involved with the integration, man- 
agement or executive oversight of comput- 
ing systems in organizations. 

One Theory of Computing and Languages 

course 
One Programming Language course 
One Advanced Computing Applications 

course 

Plus the following: 

CS 648 Computer Systems Analysis and 

Selection 
IE 601 Introduction to Operations 

Research/Management Science 
Total credits: 15 



Concentration in Systems 
Software 



The concentration in systems software is 
intended for the individual interested in the 



56 

software which comprises the computing 
system itself and those programs closely 
associated with the system, such as lan- 
guage translators. 

One Theory of Computing and Languages 

course 
One Programming Language course 
One Computer Structures and Systems 

course 

Plus the foUoiving: 

CS 638 Compiler Design 
CS 644 Operating Systems 
Total credits: 15 



Criminal Justice 

Coordinator: William M. Norton, Associate 
Professor of Criminal Justice, Ph.D., 
Florida State University; J.D., University 
of Connecticut Law School 



A key objective of the master of science in 
criminal justice program is the training and 
education of men and women planning 
careers in the field of criminal justice as well 
as the advanced training and education of 
those who staff the agencies and institutions 
of the criminal justice system. 

The program stresses a broad under- 
standing of the social and behavioral sci- 
ences, the institutions of the criminal justice 
system and the development of method- 
ological tools and skills. 

The courses in the area of social and 
behavioral science stress the theories of the 
behavior of man in a social order and the 
sanctions imposed by different societies to 
control the social behavior of their members. 
Courses in the area of criminal justice insti- 
tutions stress the study of the existing sys- 
tem from the police through the courts, the 
penitentiaries and the system of probation 
and parole. The methodological courses 
expose students to the tools of research and 
analysis and the contribution of systems 



analysis to the efficient administration of the 
criminal justice system. 

M.S., Criminal Justice 

A total of 45 credit hours is required of 
candidates for the degree of master of sci- 
ence in criminal justice. 

Candidates must complete the core cur- 
riculum. After consultation with an adviser, 
students select electives from approved 
courses in the departments of criminal jus- 
tice, economics, fire science, psychology, 
political science, sociology, industrial engi- 
neering and management science. 

The transfer of credit from other institu- 
tions will be permitted subject to the 
Graduate School policy on transfer credit 
detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Thesis 

Students may elect to write a thesis in lieu 
of CJ 690/691 Research Project and three 
credits of elective coursework. Registration 
for a minimum of six thesis credits (CJ 697, 
CJ 698) would be required. The thesis must 
show ability to organize material in a clear 
and original manner and present well-rea- 
soned conclusions. Thesis preparation and 
submission must comply with the Graduate 
School policy on theses as well as all specific 
department requirements. 

Required Courses* 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 

CJ 605 Social Deviance 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 

CJ 637 Contemporary Issues in Criminal 

Justice 
CJ 651 Problems in the Administration of 

Justice 
CJ 690/691 Research Project (3 credits) 
PA 611 Research Methods in Public 

Administration 
Approveci Electives (eight courses) 
Total credits: 45 



Ms an alternative to the program listed above a student may 
select one of the following three concentrations. 



Concentrations 

There are three concentrations — correc- 
tional counseling, criminal justice manage- 
ment and security management — from 
which students may choose more special- 
ized programs. 

Concentration in Correctional 
Counseling 

This program, offered jointly between the 
criminal justice program and the depart- 
ment of psychology, is designed for those 
individuals currently in correctional coun- 
seling positions or those who anticipate a 
career in correctional counseling. 

C] 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 

CJ 624 Group Process in Criminal Justice 

CJ 690/691 Research Project (3 credits) 

CJ 693 Criminal Justice Internship I 

P 605 Survey of Community Psychology 

P 611 Individual Intervention Seminar 

P 628 The Interview 

P 629 Introduction to Psychotherapy and 

Counseling 
Criminal Justice Electives* (three courses) 
Psychology Electives* (three courses) 
Total credits: 45 



'Electives will be chosen by consent of adviser. Students may 
be required to take CJ 694 Internship II, depending upon 
experience, ability and background. 



Concentration in Criminal 
Justice Management 

This concentration is designed for those 
individuals wishing to pursue a career in the 
management of a criminal justice agency. 
Courses are offered jointly between the 
criminal justice and the public administra- 
tion programs. 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 
CJ 605 Social Deviance 



57 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 

CJ 612 Criminal Justice Management 

CJ 651 Problems in the Administration of 

Justice 
CJ 690/691 Research Project (3 credits) 
PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and 

Implementation 
PA 604 Communities and Social Change 
PA 611 Research Methods in Public 

Administration 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 
Approved Electives (four courses) 
Total credits: 45 



Concentration in Security 
Management 

Concentration Adviser: David Maxwell, 
Professor of Law and Criminal Justice, 
M.A., John Jay College; J.D., University of 
Miami; CPP 

This concentration is designed for those 
individuals who are pursuing or wish to 
pursue careers in security management 
within business or industry. Coursework 
stresses broad interaction among the areas 
of security, business administration, fire sci- 
ence and criminal justice. 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 

CJ 605 Social Deviance 

CJ 612 Criminal Justice Management 

CJ 614 Survey of Forensic Science 

CJ 669 Dynamics, Evaluation and 

Prevention of Structural Fires 
CJ 675 Private Security Law 
CJ 676 Security Management Seminar 
CJ 677 Private Security in Modern Society 
CJ 690/691 Research Project (3 credits) 
SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
Approved Electives (three courses) 

Phis tim of the follmoiiig: 

CJ 637 Contemporary Issues in Criminal 

Justice 
EC 625 Industrial Relations 



58 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 
PA 625 Administrative Behavior 
Total credits: 45 

See the table of contents for a listing of 
the certificates related to criminal justice 
and/or public safety. 



Education Programs 

The university's Gatehouse Programs in 
Education, described on the following 
pages, provide two alternatives for graduate 
study in education: (1) Teacher Certification 
for those who wish to be certified to teach; 
and (2) General/Professional Development 
for those who are already in the field or who 
wish to acquire additional certifications. 
These programs are symbolic of the univer- 
sity's commitment to the attainment of the 
highest standards for preparing and revital- 
izing teachers to accept the challenges of the 
21st century and the cause of educational 
reform. 

Education: Teacher 
Certification 

Coordinator: Louise M. Scares, Professor of 
Education, Ph.D., University of Illinois 

This program, leading to the master of 
science in education, prepares teachers for 
diverse populations of students at different 
stages of development. The approach is 
interdisciplinary, reflective and knowledge- 
based. It features immersion in clusters of 
content and instructional skills as well as 
research on the practice of teaching; it also 
includes a commitment to the improvement 
of education in mathematics, science and 
technology. 

Admission Policy 

Applicants must hold a baccalaureate 
degree from an accredited institution of 
higher learning with a minimum of 39 
semester hours in general education and 39 



credits in an academic major or interdiscipli- 
nary major. An undergraduate grade point 
average of 2.7 (equivalent of a B-) is expect- 
ed for admission to the program. Students 
with undergraduate grade point averages 
between 2.5 and 2.7 will require additional 
assessments and may be accepted provision- 
ally. 

In addition to the required letters of rec- 
ommendation, applicants are also required 
to submit an essay setting forth their reasons 
for enrolling in the teacher training pro- 
gram, emphasizing experience relevant to 
teaching. 

Each applicant is required to complete an 
interview with a staff team and receive a 
successful evaluation. For an internship, 
applicants must also be interviewed and 
approved by a sponsoring school district. 

For Connecticut certification, the state- 
mandated skills examination (CONNCEPT) 
must be passed, or an approved waiver 
obtained. 

M.S., Education (Teacher 
Certification) 

A total of 36 credit hours is required for 
completion of the master of science in edu- 
cation. Study plan options and certification 
track options are outlined below. The six 
credits of student teaching (ED 600) required 
for Connecticut certification are taken as 
excess credits and do not count toward the 
credits required in the degree program. 

Study Plans 

Within the program, students may select 
from two study plan options: 

• Study Plan Option I is part-time study 
with field activities. Students interested in 
this plan of study should contact the pro- 
gram coordinator for details. 

• Study Plan Option II is a tuition-free, full 
academic schedule combined with a year- 
long supervised internship which links 
theory with practice and emphasizes ser- 
vice to the schools. 



The expertise of practicing teachers across 
the state will be utilized in the preparation 
of candidates for the profession through 
development of instructional and training 
materials, training procedures, supervision, 
instruction, presentations, monitoring of 
performance, and evaluation of the pro- 
gram. 

Certification Track Options 

The following areas comprise the options 
from which students may select a particular 
certification track; 

• Early Childhood Education 

• Elementary Education 

• Middle School and Secondary Education 
-English and Language Arts 

-History and Social Studies 

-Mathematics 

-Biology, Physics, Chemistry, Earth, or 

General Science 
-Business Education 

These certification track options fully sat- 
isfy the requirements for teacher certifica- 
tion in Connecticut, effective July, 1993. 

Students interested in dual certification 
(elementary and secondary), part-time study 
and /or certification-only study should con- 
tact the program coordinator for detailed 
information. 

Early Childhood and Elementary 
Certification 

Students complete the program as out- 
lined below, selecting the Elementary-Level 
classes (designated by the letter E following 
the course number) and the other appropri- 
ate course alternatives listed in the 
Curriculum and Methods of Teaching 
Courses section of the program. 

Middle School and Secondary 
Certification 

Students complete the program as out- 
lined below, selecting the Secondary-Level 
classes (designated by the letter S following 
the course number) and the other appropri- 



59 

ate course alternatives listed in the 
Curriculum and Methods of Teaching 
Courses section of the program. 

All courses in this degree program are 
two credits, unless specified otherwise. 

Required Courses 

Foundations of Education Courses 

ED 606 History of American Education (2 

credits) 
ED 607 Survey of U.S. History (2 credits) 

Educational Psychology Courses 

ED 603 Human Growth and Development (2 

credits) 
ED 604 The Learning Process (2 credits) 

Curriculum and Methods of Teaching 
Courses* 

ED 621 E Teaching Strategies in 

Mathematics/Elementary, or 

ED 621S Teaching Strategies in 

Mathematics/Secondary (2 credits) 
ED 622E Teaching Strategies in 

Science/Elementary, or 

ED 622S Teaching Strategies in 

Science/Secondary (2 credits) 
ED 623E Teaching Strategies in Social 

Studies/ Elementary, or 

ED 623S Teaching Strategies in Social 

Studies/Secondary (2 credits) 
ED 624 Teaching Strategies in Business (2 

credits) 
ED 625E Teaching Strategies in Language 

Arts /Elementary, or 

ED 625S Teaching Strategies in Language 

Arts/Secondary (2 credits) 
ED 626 Developmental Reading in the 

Elementary School (2 credits), or 

ED 627 Secondary Reading Skills 

(2 credits) 
ED 630 Literature for Children (2 credits) 
ED 631 Literature for Adolescents (2 credits) 

'Secondary certification candidates take the one strategies 
course relevant to their teaching discipline and have the 
remaining credits as free electives. Middle school certifica- 
tion candidates must take two strategies courses, one course 
relevant to their discipline and the second course ED 625 
Teaching Strategies in Language Arts. 



60 

Statutory Requirements 

Special Education: 

ED 605 Students with Special Needs (2 cred- 
its) 

Intergwup Relations: 

ED 620 Seminar in Multicultural Issues (2 
credits) 

Alcohol/Tohacco/Drugs: 

Module in ED 686 

Educational Technology: 

Module in ED 686 

Supervised Observation, Participation and 
Student Teaching** 

ED 686 Intern Orientation and Training (2 

credits) 
ED 692/693/694 Internship I, II & III (6 

credits) 
ED 600 Student Teaching (6 credits) 

Additional Degree Requirements 

ED 689 Research Design Workshop (2 cred- 
its) 
ED 690 Research Project (2 credits) 
Total credits: 36 (plus Student Teaching) 

"Non-intern and/or part-time students ivill take ED 601 
Introduction to Education and Field Study in lieu of ED 686 
plus six credits of elective coursework in lieu of ED 692/693/ 
694 Internship enrollment. The six credits of student teach- 
ing requirement for Connecticut certification will be taken in 
excess of the degree requirements for the M.S. in Education: 
Teacher Certification. In other ivords, ED 600 Student 
Teaching may not be counted toward the M.S. degree. 

Inquiries regarding additional details of 
the program(s), as well as procedures for 
certification applications, should be directed 
to the program coordinator and /or depart- 
ment office. 



Education: 

General/Professional 

Development 

Coordinator: Louise M. Soares, Professor of 
Education, Ph.D., University of Illinois 

This master of science in education pro- 
gram provides a curriculum for continuing 
professional growth for practicing teachers 
and educators that revitalizes instructional 
skills and augments knowledge bases, con- 
tributes to the research foundation about 
teaching and confronts the impact of con- 
temporary issues on the learning processes 
of a wide diversity of students. It provides 
for a focus on mathematics, science and 
technology in order to address the national 
calls for reforming the teaching and learning 
of scientific knowledge and process and for 
implementing a more rigorous curriculum 
in scientific fields. It includes a service orien- 
tation so that improvements to both schools 
and the university can be effected while 
sharing in the preparation of new candi- 
dates for the teaching profession. 

Admission Policy 

Applicants must hold a baccalaureate 
degree from an accredited institution of 
higher learning. An undergraduate grade 
point average of 2.7 (equivalent of a B-) is 
expected for admission to the program. 
Students with undergraduate grade point 
averages between 2.5 and 2.7 will require 
additional assessments and may be accepted 
provisionally. Applicants must also have 
teacher certification or education back- 
ground. 

In addition to the required two letters of 
recommendation, applicants are required to 
submit an essay setting forth the candidate's 
philosophy of education and experiences 
relevant to teaching. 

Each applicant is required to complete an 
interview with a staff team and receive a 
successful evaluation. 



M.S., Education 

(General/Professional 

Development) 

A total of 36 credit hours is required for 
completion of the master of science in edu- 
cation. The program includes professional 
course ret]uirements, content requirements 
and electives. 

Students may elect to write a thesis, in 
lieu of ED 689 and ED 690, as part of the 
program requirement. Registration for a 
minimum of six thesis credits (ED 698 and 
ED 699, Thesis 1 and 11) would be required. 
The thesis must show ability to organize 
material in a clear and original manner and 
present well-reasoned conclusions. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply 
with the Graduate School policy on theses as 
well as all specific department requirements. 

All courses in this degree program are 
three credits, unless specified otherwise. 



Required Courses 

ED 611 Learning and Intelligence 

ED 612 Curriculum Design 

ED 685 Research Technicjues in Education 

ED 689 Research Design Workshop 

ED 690 Research Project 

Content and Field Options (9 credits) 

Electives (12 credits) 

Total credits: 36 



61 

ED 683 Computer Applications in the 

Classroom 
ED 695/696 Independent Study I and II (3-6 

credits) 
ED 698/699 Thesis 1 and II 

For Nondegree Candidates 

Students who wish to enroll in graduate 
courses in a planned program of 30 credits, 
as required for the Provisional Educator 
Certificate in Connecticut, would be 
required to complete specific coursework 
along with approved elective choices. 
Inquiries regarding additional details of the 
program(s), as well as procedures for certifi- 
cation applications, should be directed to the 
program coordinator and /or department 
office. 

Accreditation application to the Board of 
Governors for Higher Education, State of 
Connecticut, for this master of science 
degree program in education for general 
professional development and /or provision- 
al educator certification is in process at time 
of catalog printing. 



Electrical Engineering 

Coordinator: Bouzid Aliane, Associate 
Professor of Electrical and Computer 
Engineering, Ph.D., Polytechnic Institute 
of New York. 



Elective Courses 

(Other courses may be selected with 
approval of the program coordinator.) 

ED 613 International Education 

ED 620 Seminar in Multicultural Issues 

ED 642 Current Instructional Trends 

ED 650 The Classroom Environment 

ED 651 Ethical and Legal Issues 

ED 652 Supervision: Issues and Procedures 

ED 670 Selected Topics (3-6 credits) 

ED 680 Contemporary Issues 

ED 682 Measurement and Evaluation 



The master's program in electrical engi- 
neering is intended to meet the needs of 
practicing engineers and scientists for acade- 
mic work beyond the baccalaureate level. It 
has been designed to deepen the under- 
standing of analysis and design techniques 
as they apply to modern engineering sys- 
tems. A major goal of the program is to pro- 
vide discussions of newly emerging 
technologies and design procedures. 

Five required courses, broadly based in 
mathematics and systems concepts, serve as 
a common foundation on which the remain- 
ing components of the program rest. 



62 

Students are encouraged to select their addi- 
tional courses from a series of offerings 
which provides coverage of the major areas 
of current interest to electrical engineers. 
Students are required to identify a particular 
area of concentration and are urged to 
undertake thesis work in that area. Careful 
planning and detailed advising throughout 
each student's period of study serve to 
ensure an integrated educational experience. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the electrical 
engineering program are expected to have 
an undergraduate degree from a program 
accredited by the Accreditation Board for 
Engineering Technology, or demonstrated 
equivalent, showing a strong record with a 
"B" average or better. In some instances, stu- 
dents who do not meet the above criteria 
may be considered for admission on the 
basis of evaluation of their current status, 
goals and potential for success in the pro- 
gram. Such students may be required to 
undertake additional coursework in order to 
complete the degree requirements. 
Applicants are urged to submit Graduate 
Record Examination (GRE) scores to provide 
additional information for the admissions 
decision. Two letters of recommendation 
from individuals familiar with the appli- 
cant's potential for graduate study are also 
required. 

A student need not be admitted to the 
program in order to enroll in an individual 
course; however, approval should be 
obtained from the course instructor. Courses 
completed prior to achieving official admis- 
sion to the program may be applied to the 
degree requirements with the approval of 
the program coordinator. 

Transfer Credit 

The transfer of graduate credit from other 
institutions may be permitted with the 
approval of the program coordinator and 
subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this cat- 
alog. 



Thesis/Comprehensive Examination 

Students may elect to undertake a thesis 
project for partial fulfillment (six or nine 
credits) of the requirements for the degree. 
The thesis must show ability to organize 
materials in a clear and original manner and 
present well-reasoned conclusions. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply 
with the Graduate School policy on theses as 
well as specific department requirements. 
Detailed information concerning these 
requirements is available from the depart- 
ment office. 

Students who do not elect to undertake 
thesis work must pass a comprehensive final 
examination. This examination may be oral, 
written or both and will be based on the pro- 
gram of study that the student has complet- 
ed for the degree. Additional information 
about the comprehensive examination is 
available from the academic adviser. 

M.S.E.E. 

A total of 36 graduate credit hours is 
required for completion of the degree of 
master of science in electrical engineering. 
Candidates for the degree must complete 15 
credit hours of required courses and 21 cred- 
it hours of electives. Students admitted to 
the program are assigned to an academic 
adviser who serves as a mentor to the stu- 
dent, assists in planning the program of 
study and specifies any additional course- 
work that may be needed as preparation for 
graduate study. A detailed schedule of 
courses leading to completion of the degree 
is prepared and approved when the student 
enters the program. This plan of study must 
include an emphasis in a major area of the 
discipline; and, if a thesis is elected, the 
work must be in this major area. Subsequent 
changes in the plan of study must be 
approved by the academic adviser. 



Required Courses 

Two mathematics courses* 

Plus the following: 

EE 603 Discrete and Continuous Systems I 
EE 604 Discrete and Continuous Systems II 
EE 650 Random Signal Analysis 
Approved Eiectives (seven courses) 
Total credits: 36 



*Selection of the required mathematics courses must be imuic 
with the approval of the academic adviser. Students may not 
take M 610, M 615 or M 616 for credit in this degree pro- 
gram. 

Elective Courses 

EE 605 Computer Controlled Systems 
EE 606 Robot Control 

EE 630/631 Electronics Instn.mientation I/II 
EE 634/635 Digital Signal Processing I/II 
EE 637/638 Power Systems Engineering I/II 
EE 645 Introduction to Communication 

Systems 
EE 646/647 Digital Communications I/II 
EE 652 Design of Digital Filters 
EE 658 Microprocessors — Theory and 

Applications 
EE 670 Selected Topics 
EE 680 Fiber Optic Communications 
EE 681 Lightwave Technology 
EE 685 Optimization of Engineering Systems 
EE 690 Research Project 
EE 695 Independent Study 
EE 697/698/699 Thesis I, II and III 

With the approval of the academic advis- 
er, two of the elective courses may be taken 
in other disciplines of mathematics, engi- 
neering or physics. 



Environmental 
Engineering 

Coordinator: M. Hamdy Bechir, Professor of 
Civil and Environmental Engineering, 
Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology 



63 

The program in environmental engineer- 
ing is designed to prepare engineers for suc- 
cessful and dynamic careers in the 
continuously expanding field of environ- 
mental engineering. Due to its interdiscipli- 
nary nature, the program incorporates a 
combination of courses in related areas. 

In a rapidly changing and increasingly 
interconnected world, pollution problems 
have brought about increased individual 
and public awareness. Environmental engi- 
neering is rapidly expanding to include 
areas such as water and air pollution, 
groundwater contamination, solid and haz- 
ardous waste management, and industrial 
waste treatment. Current employment 
prospects for environmental engineers are 
good and are expected to remain so in the 
future. A wide array of employment oppor- 
tunities exists in fecieral, state and local gov- 
ernment as well as in the industrial and 
private sectors. 

This program provides the advanced 
educational skills necessary to meet the 
ever-changing needs and challenges of the 
field. It is designed to offer vigorous, profes- 
sionally oriented courses with up-to-date 
information, case studies, new technology 
and research development. 

The program consists of a sequence of 
eight required courses plus five elective 
courses selected on the basis of the student's 
principal field of interest and needs. At the 
time of entrance to the program, each stu- 
dent is assigned a faculty adviser who will 
assist the student in the selection of suitable 
eiectives and who will serve as the student's 
research project adviser. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the environ- 
mental engineering program are expected to 
have an undergraduate engineering degree 
from a program accredited by the 
Accreditation Board for Engineering and 
Technology, or demonstrated equivalent. 

M.S., Environmental 
Engineering 

A total of 39 credit hours must be com- 



64 

pleted to earn the master of science in envi- 
ronmental engineering degree. The transfer 
of credit from other institutions will be per- 
mitted subject to the Graduate School policy 
on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this 
catalog. 

Required Courses 

CE 601 Water Treatment 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 

CE 605 Sohd Waste Management 

CE 606 Environmental Law and Legislation 

CE 615 Groundwater Hydrology 

CE 620 Engineering Hydrology 

CE 623 Open Channel Hydraulics 

CE 690 Research Project 

Electives (five courses) 

Total credits: 39 



Elective Courses* 

CE 612 Advanced Wastewater Treatment 

CE 613 Industrial Wastewater Control 

CE 614 Surface Water Quahty Management 

CE 616 Contaminant Hydrology 

CE 621 Advanced Hydrology 

CE 624 Computer Applications in 

Hydrology / Hydraulics 
CE 629 Wood Engineering I 
CE 630 Reinforced Concrete Design 
CE 631 Structural Steel Design 
CE 633 Wood Engineering II 
CE 634 Prestressed Concrete Design 
CE 640 Structural Analysis 
CE 650 Soil Mechanics I 
CE 651 Soil Mechanics II 
CE 652 Foundation Engineering I 
CE 653 Foundation Engineering II 
CE 660 Project Planning 
CE 670 Selected Topics 
CE 678 Computer Applications in Civil 

Engineering 
CE 695/696 Independent Study I and II 
CE 698/699 Thesis I and II 
CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 
EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 
EN 600 Environmental Geoscience 
EN 601 Principles of Ecology 
EN 602 Environmental Effects of Pollutants 



'Other courses may be taken as electives irith the approval of 
the program coordinator. 

See page 96 for the certificate in civil engi- 
neering design. 



Environmental 
Science 

Coordinator: Roman N. Zajac, Associate 
Professor of Biology and Environmental 
Science, Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

The purpose of this program is to provide 
graduate-level education for careers in envi- 
ronmental science as well as for other areas 
requiring knowledge of environmental prin- 
ciples. It is intended to meet the needs of 
those who wish to enter this dynamic and 
expanding field, those who are active envi- 
ronmental scientists and managers, and also 
those students who plan to pursue graduate 
training beyond the master's level. An inter- 
disciplinary program comprised of courses 
in ecology, geology, chemistry and legisla- 
tion, it provides the advanced skills and 
knowledge necessary to meet the increasing 
demand for scientists with an environmental 
background. Field and laboratory work pro- 
vide practical experience for students 
enrolled in the program, while ongoing fac- 
ulty projects provide opportunities to per- 
form research on various environmental 
problems and issues. 

Scientists knowledgeable in environmen- 
tal issues and science are needed by employ- 
ers in these major areas: 

• government agencies, particularly in the 
areas of environmental protection and 
management; 

• water, sewer and power-generation utili- 
ties; 

• analytic laboratories; 

• environmental and engineering firms; 

• industries in the field of pollution control; 
and 

• private industry and management. 



Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the environ- 
mental science program are expected to 
have a bachelor's degree in the sciences that 
included courses in biology, general chem- 
istry, organic chemistry and calculus. Also 
suggested are a course in introductory statis- 
tics and a course in physics. Students who 
do not hold a bachelor's degree in science 
and/or who lack the minimum program 
prerequisite requirements will be required to 
complete them before enrolling in certain 
specific graduate courses as determined by 
the program coordinator. 

M.S., Environmental Science 

A total of 42 credit hours must be com- 
pleted to earn the master of science in envi- 
ronmental science degree. The transfer of 
credit earned at other institutions will be 
permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere 
in this catalog. 

The program consists of five required 
core courses plus an additional nine courses 
that may be taken in a specified area of con- 
centration. Students who do not choose to 
concentrate in a particular area may follow a 
general plan of study developed in consulta- 
tion with the program coordinator. Required 
courses cover common areas in environmen- 
tal science, while the electives and concen- 
tration options enable students to study in a 
particular area of interest and /or subjects 
with direct application to their current pro- 
fessional situations. 

Students may elect to write a thesis as 
part of the program of study. Thesis prepa- 
ration and submission must comply with 
the Graduate School policy on theses as well 
as all specific department requirements. A 
thesis is recommended for students who 
wish to pursue doctoral training after grad- 
uation and for those with specific profes- 
sional interests. For students who choose the 
thesis option, the selection of thesis courses 
will be determined in consultation with the 
program coordinator and thesis adviser; and 
will include EN 698 and 699 Thesis 1 and II 



65 

in lieu of other courses in the program. 

Students should note that a number of 
courses in this program require some week- 
end field trips, lab sessions and /or accept- 
able alternatives. In addition, students 
should consult the program coordinator for 
advice in selection of appropriate courses 
and to assure compHance with prerequisite 
requirements. 

Required Courses 

CE 606 Environmental Law and Legislation 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 

EN 600 Environmental Geoscience 

EN 601 Principles of Ecology 

EN 690 Research Project* 

Concentration, or Approved Electives (nine 

courses) 
Total credits: 42 



*Students will select a topic in their area of concentration for 
completion of EN 690 Research Project. 

Note: Students who select the general 
program rather than a concentration in a 
specific area will be required to follow a 
plan of study determined in consultation 
with the program coordinator. 

Concentrations 

Students may elect to pursue one of the 
following four specific concentrations for 
the elective portion of the program. As stu- 
dents declare a concentration, they will be 
assigned to the faculty adviser responsible 
for the specified concentration. The concen- 
tration adviser will help the student formu- 
late an individual program and the required 
approved electives, which must be selected 
from at least two other concentration areas. 

Concentration in 
Environmental Ecology 

Concentration Adviser: Roman N. Zajac, 
Associate Professor of Biology and 
Environmental Science, Ph.D., University 
of Connecticut 



66 

EN 602 Environmental Effects of Pollutants 

EN 606 Environmental Data Analysis 

EN 607 Environmental Reports and Impact 

Assessments 
EN 615 Toxicology 
Restricted Electives (two courses, from two 

other concentrations) 

Plus three of the following:** 

EN 603 Terrestrial and Wetland Ecology 
EN 604 Ecology of Inland Waters 
EN 605 Marine and Estuarine Ecology 
EN 608 Landscape Ecology 
EN 621 Hydrology (4 credits) 
EN 650 Environmental Microbiology 
EN 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 27-28 



Concentration in 
Environmental Geoscience 

Concentration Adviser: R. Laurence Davis, 
Associate Professor of Earth and 
Environmental Science, Ph.D., University 
of Rochester 

EN 621 Hydrology (4 credits) 

EN 622 Groundwater Geology 

EN 632 Field Geology of the Northeast (4 

credits), or 

EN 633 Selected Field Experiences in 

Geology (1^ credits) 
Restricted Electives (two courses, from two 

other concentrations) 

P/i;s four of the following:** 

EN 617 Subsurface Assessment 

EN 620 Advanced Environmental Geology 

(4 credits) 
EN 625 Geomorphology (4 credits) 
EN 626 Glacial Geology 
EN 627 Soil Science 
EN 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 28-30 



Concentration in 
Environmental Health and 
Management 

Concentration Adviser: Roman N. Zajac, 
Associate Professor of Biology and 
Environmental Science, Ph.D., University of 
Connecticut 

EN 607 Environmental Reports and Impact 

Assessment 
EN 615 Toxicology 
EN 617 Subsurface Assessment 
EN 618 Hazardous Materials Management 
Restricted Electives (two courses, from two 

other concentrations) 

Plus three of the following:** 

CE 605 Solid Waste Management 

EN 602 Environmental Effects of Pollutants 

EN 610 Environmental Health 

EN 612 Epidemiology 

EN 616 Human Health and Environmental 

Risk Assessment 
EN 670 Selected Topics 
SH 608 Industrial Hygiene Practices 
SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
Total credits: 27 



Concentration in Geographical 
Information Systems and 
Applications 

Concentration Adviser: Michael P. Prisloe, 
Jr., Practitioner-in Residence, Biology and 
Environmental Science, M.S., University 
of New Haven 

EN 640 Introduction to Geographical 

Information Systems 
EN 641 Geographical Information System 

Techniques and Applications I 
EN 642 Geographical Information System 

Techniques and Apphcations II 
EN 643 Application of GIS in Environmental 

Science 
Restricted Electives (two courses, from two 

other concentrations) 



Plus three of the following:** 

EN 608 Landscape Ecology 

EN 620 Advanced Environmental Geology 

(4 credits) 
EN 625 Geomorphology (4 credits) 
EN 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 27-29 

See page 99 for the certificate in geo- 
graphical information systems. 

"Other courses may be substituted with the approval of the 
concentration adviser/program coordinator. Courses in envi- 
ronmental engineering, chemistry, occupational safety and 
health, and/or computer science may also be approved as elec- 
tives. 



Executive Master of 

Business 

Administration 

The Executive Master of Business 
Administration program offered by the 
School of Business is a fully accredited, 
graduate-level degree program designed for 
middle- and upper-level managers who 
have acquired significant managerial experi- 
ence. The Executive M.B.A. degree is con- 
ferred upon completion of a two-year, 
part-time graduate program organized to 
meet the education needs of executives 
within the time constraints and responsibili- 
ties imposed by their jobs. Individual partic- 
ipation is emphasized through class 
discussions, interaction and cooperation 
with other executives in the class. 

Executive M.B.A. classes are offered at the 
main campus in West Haven and at other 
locations throughout Connecticut. Each class 
progresses through the program as a group, 
thus providing an opportunity for a two- 
year relationship with other executives for 
the continuing exchange of ideas and infor- 
mation. 



67 

No transfer credit is accepted for admis- 
sion to the Executive M.B.A. program. 
Admission to the Executive M.B.A. program 
is by a special application available from the 
Director. 

Prospective candidates are encouraged to 
apply as early as possible due to enrollment 
limitations. New classes of the Executive 
M.B.A. program begin in September and 
January of each year The admission proce- 
dure includes a screening interview with the 
Director and review of the applicant's cre- 
dentials by the Selection Committee. Each 
candidate is considered on the basis of the 
special application form, official transcripts 
from all undergraduate and graduate 
schools attended, two business-related let- 
ters of recommendation and a letter of orga- 
nizational support. 

The Executive M.B.A. program invites 
both individual and employer-sponsored 
applications. Information and applications 
for the Executive M.B.A. program are avail- 
able from the Office of the Executive M.B.A. 
Director, Room 200, Echhn Hall, (203) 932- 
7386. 

Executive M.B.A. 

The program consists of 20 modules 
scheduled into two, ten-month academic 
calendar years. Each module is four sessions 
in length and has a value of 1.5 credits. All 
classes meet one afternoon/early evening 
per week in designated conference facilities 
for participant's convenience. Participants 
must agree in advance to attend all classes 
except for emergencies. Students must be 
prepared to devote additional time for class 
preparation and reading assignments. 

Modules 



First Year 

EXID 903 The Communication Process 
EXID 960 Information Management 
EXID 906 The Management Process 
EXID 912 Financial Accounting 
EXID 930 Marketing Practice 



68 

EXID 915 Quantitative Decision Making 
EXID 954 Organizational Development 
EXID 933 Managing the Global Marketplace 
EXID 942 Managerial Accounting 
EXID 939 Operations Management 

Second Year 

EXID 924 Financial Management I 
EXID 927 Financial Management II 
EXID 945 Human Resources Management 
EXID 948 Labor and Management Relations 
EXID 909 Business and Government 

Relations 
EXID 951 Marketing Management 
EXID 918 Managerial Economics 
EXID 957 Corporate Policy and Strategy 
EXID 999 Special Research Topics 
EXID 921 Executive Leadership Seminar 
Total credits: 30 



Finance and Financial 
Services 

Coordinator: Edward A. Downe, Associate 
Professor of Finance, Ph.D., New School 
for Social Research 

The program of study leading to the mas- 
ter of science in finance and financial ser- 
vices is designed to provide students with a 
series of foundation and core courses in 
business and finance along with the oppor- 
tunity to select one of three concentrations 
for completion of the degree. The concentra- 
tions allow students to specialize in: 
Personal Financial Planning, preparing stu- 
dents for the CIT examination; Financial 
Services Management, preparing students 
for the CFA examination; or Financial 
Management, allowing students to design a 
program to meet personal career objectives. 

This program will provide training for 
professionals who are employed in the 
financial community, in particular the grow- 
ing financial services sector. This includes 
investment analysis and portfolio manage- 



ment, risk management through insurance, 
analysis of real estate and the variety of 
instruments developed to accommodate 
financing of real property, and the institu- 
tional and regulatory network that facilitates 
financial market transactions. In a time of 
rapid changes in financial regulation and 
global competition in the financial services 
industry, this program will prepare users 
and suppliers for the developing require- 
ment of understanding products and deliv- 
ery systems in the multiproduct financial 
services marketplace. 

The specific markets served by this pro- 
gram include; 

• the banking sector, 

• the insurance sector, 

• investment companies, 

• finance and credit companies, 

• accountants and accounting firms, 

• the real estate sector, 

• the financial planning and business sec- 
tors, 

• Chartered Financial Analysts, and 

• Certified Financial Planners. 

In addition to earning an advanced acad- 
emic degree, students who complete this 
program will have the opportunity to earn 
professional certification from nationally 
accredited and recognized associations to 
become a Certified Financial Planner or a 
Chartered Financial Analyst. For those who 
already possess the CFP or CFA professional 
certification, this program offers the oppor- 
tunity to earn continuing education credits 
needed to maintain certification. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the program 
are expected to hold a baccalaureate degree 
from an accredited institution. Applicants 
lacking adequate background in accounting, 
economics and quantitative techniques may 
be required to enroll in additional course- 
work to satisfy prerequisite requirements. 
Admission is based primarily on an appli- 
cant's undergraduate record; however, the 
promise of academic success is the essential 



factor for admission. In addition, applicants 
may submit scores from the Graduate 
Management Admissions Test (GMAT) in 
support of their apphcations. 

M.S., Finance and Financial 
Services 

A total of 48 graduate credit hours is 
required for completion of the master of sci- 
ence in finance and financial services. The 
program consists of four foundation courses 
and five core courses, plus selection and 
completion of seven concentration courses. 

Required Courses 

Foundation Courses 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 
EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 
Fl 615 Finance 
QA 604 Probability and Statistics 

Core Courses 

FI 616 Data Evaluation and Modeling 
Fl 617 Financial Institutions and Capital 

Markets 
FI 626 Advanced Data Evaluation and 

Modeling 
FI 649 Investment Analysis 
FI 651 Capital Market Theory 
Concentration (seven courses) 
Total credits: 48 



69 

Concentration in Financial 
Services Management (CFA 
Option) 

FI 620 Working Capital Management and 

Planning 
FI 622 Financial Management of Financial 

Services 
Fl 646 Advanced Capital Market Issues 
FI 650 Applied Portfolio Management 
Restricted electives (three courses in finance, 

accounting or economics) 
Total credits: 21 



Concentration in Financial 
Management 

FI 646 Advanced Capital Market Issues, or 

FI 690 Research Project 
FI 647 Advanced Corporate Financial 

Management Issues 
Restricted electives (three courses in finance, 

accounting or economics) 
Free electives (two courses) 
Total credits: 21 

See page 42 for the M.B.A. concentration 
in finance and page 97 for the certificate in 
finance. 



Fire Science 



Concentration in Personal 
Financial Planning (CFP 
Option) 

FI 630 Introduction to Financial Planning 
FI 631 Risk Management Through Insurance 
FI 632 Valuation of Employee Benefit Plans 
FI 633 Tax Issues in Financial Planning 
FI 634 Estate Issues in Financial Planning 
Fl 635 Seminar: CFP Review and Research 

Project 
Restricted elective (one course in finance, 

accounting or economics) 
Total credits: 21 



Director: Frederick Mercilliott, Professor of 
Fire Science; Ph.D., City University of 
New York; D.A., Western Colorado 
University 

Fire science is an interdisciplinary mas- 
ter's program designed to provide advanced 
training for fire service, fire safety, occupa- 
tional safety and security professionals who 
are involved with fire protection. 

Fire protection specialists require knowl- 
edge of the science and methodology for 
preserving lives and property by preventing 
or minimizing losses resulting from fires, 
explosions, accidents and other hazards. 



70 

Current national needs indicate that 
trained fire protection specialists are in 
extremely limited supply. Initial job oppor- 
tunities in the insurance field, industry and 
government service may involve applica- 
tions engineering, research and product 
design, buildings and systems design, haz- 
ard analysis, sales of equipment or insur- 
ance sales. 

The fire science program and courses 
cover a wide range of problems including 
the proper design arrangement and use of 
building materials; analysis of fire and 
explosion hazards; safe design of industrial 
processes; management of industrial loss 
control and insurance programs; and safe 
design, selection and handling of equipment 
and materials. Training is provided in the 
design of automatic fire extinguishing and 
detection systems and the application of fire 
protection principles to fire department, 
water supply and building code aspects of 
community planning. 

M.S., Fire Science 

Candidates are required to complete 39 
credit hours of graduate work, which may 
include an internship in fire science. 
Transfer credit from other institutions may 
be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere 
in this catalog. 

Students in the fire science degree pro- 
gram are required to complete the required 
core courses, a concentration in either 
administration or technology and 12 credits 
of electives. Within the elective portion of 
the program, students must take either FS 
690 Research Seminar and a comprehensive 
examination, or FS 698 and 699 Thesis 1 and 
II. 

Students electing to write a thesis must 
register for thesis credit with the depart- 
ment. The thesis must show the ability to 
organize material in a clear and original 
manner and present well-reasoned conclu- 
sions. Thesis preparation and submission 
must comply with Graduate School policy 
on theses as well as specific department 
requirements. 



Required Courses 

FS 625 Chemistry of Fires and Explosions 
FS 666 Seminar on Industrial Fire Protection 
FS 667 Fire and Building Codes, Standards 

and Practices 
FS 668 Fire and Casualty Insurance Practices 
FS 669 Dynamics, Evaluation and 

Prevention of Structural Fires 
Concentration (four courses) 
Electives (four courses) 
Total credits: 39 



Concentration in 
Administration 

CS 602 Computing Fundamentals 

MG 637 Management 

PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and 

Implementation 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
Total credits: 12 



Concentration in Technology 

FS 661 Systems Approach to Fire Safety 1 
FS 662 Systems Approach to Fire Safety II 
Fire Science Electives (2 courses) 
Total credits: 12 



Elective Courses 

CJ 676 Security Management Seminar 
CJ 677 Private Security in Modern Society 
CO 621 Managerial Communication 
FS 649 Fire Scene Investigation and Arson 

Analysis (4 credits) 
FS 664 Terrorism 
FS 665 Legal Aspects of Fire and Arson 

Investigation 
FS 681 Seminar/ Research Project in PubHc 

Safety Management I 
FS 682 Seminar/ Research Project in Public 

Safety Management II 
FS 683 Seminar/ Research Project on 

Comparative Public Safety Systems 
FS 684 Fire/Accident Scene Reconstruction 



FS 690 Research Seminar 

FS 698/699 Thesis I and II 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 

P 670 Selected Topics 

SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
SO 610 Urban Sociology 
SO 620 Sociology of Bureaucracy 

In addition, approved courses from the 
departments of fire science, industrial engi- 
neering, management or political science 
may be taken as electives with the consent of 
the program director. 

See pages 96-98 for the certificates in fire 
science. 

Forensic Science 

Director: R. E. Gaensslen, Professor of 
Forensic Science, Ph.D., Cornell 
University 

Forensic science is a broad, interdiscipli- 
nary field in which the natural sciences are 
employed to analyze and evaluate physical 
evidence in matters of the law. The interdis- 
ciplinary forensic science program has these 
concentrations: criminalistics, fire science 
and advanced investigation. In addition to 
the M.S. degree programs, professional cer- 
tificates are offered in all the specialties for 
those who require only the specialized 
courses. The criminalistics program pro- 
vides the advanced technical background 
for professional laboratory examiners and 
those wishing to enter the criminalistics 
field. 

The fire science program provides 
advanced training in arson scene investiga- 
tion, laboratory analysis of arson-related 
evidence and related aspects of arson and 
fire investigation. The advanced investiga- 
tion program provides advanced training in 
the forensic sciences and in investigation 
techniques, and is designed for students 
interested in identification, crime-scene, 
investigative and other field work. 

The program and courses stress not only 



71 

up-to-date analytic and scientific methods, 
but also a broaci understanding of the con- 
cepts underlying the forensic sciences. 
Degree programs in forensic science require 
a sequence of core courses, followed by con- 
centration requirement courses and a flexi- 
ble offering of electives designed to meet 
individual needs. 

Admission Policy 

For admission to the criminalistics con- 
centration in the M.S. in forensic science pro- 
gram, students must have an undergraduate 
degree in a natural science field. In addition, 
applicants are required to take the Graduate 
Record Examination (GRE) and submit their 
scores to the Graduate School. 

For admission to the fire science or 
advanced investigation concentrations in the 
M.S. in forensic science program, students 
must have a baccalaureate degree from an 
accredited institution. The degree need not 
be in natural science, and the GRE is not 
required. 

M.S., Forensic Science 

Candidates are required to complete 40 
credit hours of graduate work. Transfer of 
credit from other institutions may be permit- 
ted subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this cat- 
alog. At the time of application to the forensic 
science master's program, applicants must speci- 
fy one of the three areas of concentration. 

Thesis 

Students may elect to write a thesis in 
lieu of CJ 686 Forensic Science Research 
Project I/CJ 688 Forensic Science Intern- 
ship I and three credits of elective course- 
work. Registration for a minimum of six 
thesis credits (CJ 697, C] 698) would be 
required. The thesis must show an ability to 
organize material in a clear and original 
manner and present well-reasoned conclu- 
sions. Thesis preparation and submission 
must comply with the Graduate School poli- 
cy on theses as well as all specific depart- 
ment requirements. 



72 

Required Courses 

CJ 614 Survey of Forensic Science 

CJ 620 Advanced Criminalistics I 

CJ 640 Advanced Criminalistics II 

CJ 653 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 

CJ 673 Biomedical Methods in Forensic 

Science 
CJ 686 Forensic Science Research Project I, or 

CJ 688 Forensic Science Internship I 
Concentration (seven courses, 22 credits) 
Total credits: 40 



Elective Courses 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 

CJ 670 Selected Topics 

CJ 675 Private Security Law 

CJ 676 Security Management Seminar 

CJ 677 Private Security in Modern Society 

CJ 695 Independent Study 

SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
SH 630 Product Safety and Liability 

In addition, other concentration courses 
(in Usts from which one, two or more must 
be taken) may be taken as electives. Courses 
listed as requirements for one of the concen- 
trations may be taken as electives for other 
concentrations with the permission of the 
director of the program. 

Concentration in Advanced 
Investigation 

CJ 616 Advanced Crime Scene Investigation 
CJ 632 Advanced Investigation I 
CJ 633 Advanced Investigation II 
Electives (three courses, 10 credits) 

P/i(s one of the following: 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 
CJ 610 Administration of Justice 
PS 605 Criminal Law 
Total credits: 22 



Concentration in Criminalistics 

CJ 621 Advanced Criminalistics I Laboratory 

(1 credit) 
CJ 641 Advanced Criminalistics II 

Laboratory (1 credit) 
CJ 654 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 

Laboratory (1 credit) 
CJ 674 Biomedical Methods in Forensic 

Science Laboratory (1 credit) 
Electives (three courses, 10-12 credits) 

Plus two of the following: 

CH 621 Chemical Forensic Analysis with 

Laboratory (4 credits) 
CH 631 Advances in Analytic Chemistry 
CJ 645 Drug Chemistry and Identification 
CJ 660 Forensic Microscopy (4 credits) 
CJ 661 Medicolegal Investigation and 

Identification 
CJ 662 Forensic Toxicology (4 credits) 
CJ 663 Advanced Forensic Serology I (4 

credits) 
CJ 664 Advanced Forensic Serology II (4 

credits) 
Total credits: 22 



Concentration in Fire Science 

CH 625 Chemistry of Fires and Explosions 
CJ 649 Fire Scene Investigation and Arson 

Analysis (4 credits) 
CJ 608 Law and Evidence, or 

FS 665 Legal Aspects of Fire and Arson 

Investigation or 

PS 605 Criminal Law 
Electives (three courses, 9 credits) 

Plus one of the following: 

CJ 667 Fire and Building Codes, Standards, 

and Practices 
CJ 668 Fire and Casualty Insurance Practices 
CJ 669 Dynamics, Evaluation and 

Prevention of Structural Fires 
CJ 684 Fire /Accident Scene Reconstruction 
Total credits: 22 

See page 98 for certificates in forensic sci- 
ence. 



Health Care 
Administration 

Coordinator: Charles Coleman, Assistant 
Professor of Public Administration, 
M.P.A., West Virginia University 

This program of study, leading to the 
master of science degree, is designed to give 
students the best possible preparation for 
careers in health care administration. The 
health care field is unique in that it functions 
in a highly regulated, yet highly competitive 
environment. The core courses in this degree 
program provide students with an apprecia- 
tion of the past, present and future of health 
care administration. The concentrations 
allow students to specialize in long-term 
care, human resource management in health 
care, medical group management or health 
care marketing. 

In addition to earning the advanced acad- 
emic degree, students who complete the 
concentration in long-term care become eli- 
gible to take the State of Connecticut exam 
for certification as a long-term care adminis- 
trator. 

M.S., Health Care 
Administration 

A total of 42 graduate credit hours is 
required for completion of the master of sci- 
ence in health care administration. The pro- 
gram consists of nine required courses plus 
five additional courses which may be taken 
as unrestricted electives or may be used to 
complete one of the four concentrations in 
the master's program. 

Students entering this program who lack 
adequate preparation in quantitative tech- 
niques may be required to enroll in a non- 
credit course, QA 600 Business Statistics, in 
order to satisfy a prerequisite requirement. 
Adequate preparation is defined as satisfac- 
tory completion of six credit hours of quan- 
titative techniques and /or mathematics with 
a grade of "C" or better in such coursework. 



73 
Required Courses 

MG 630 Management Information Systems 

in Health Care 
MG 640 Management of Health Care 

Organizations 
PA 611 Research Methods 
PA 625 Administrative Behavior, or 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 
PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations 
PA 649 History and Development of Health 

Care Institutions 
PA 651 Health Care Ethics 
PA 690 Research Seminar 
PS 635 Law and Public Health 
Electives or Concentration (5 courses) 
Total credits: 42 



Concentration in Health Care 
Marketing 

CO 623 Communication in Health Care 
CO 631 Public Information Dynamics 
CO 632 Contemporary Public Relations 

Issues 
MK 609 Marketing, or MK 641 Marketing 

Management 
MK 638 Competitive Marketing Strategy 
Total credits: 15 



Concentration in Human 
Resource Management in 
Health Care 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 

Plus four of the following: 

CO 623 Communication in Health Care 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

P 642 Organizational Change and 

Development 
P 651 Organizational Behavior Modification 
PA 659 Human Resource Planning in Health 

Care 
PA 662 Recruitment and Retention of Health 

Care Professionals 
Total credits: 15 



74 

Concentration in Long-Term 
Care 

PA 646 Organization and Management of 

Long-Term Care Facilities 
PA 681 Long-Term Health Care Internship I 
PA 682 Long-Term Health Care Internship II 

Plus two of the following: 

PA 644 Administration of Programs and 

Services for the Aged 
PS 633 The Political Process and the Aged 
SO 651 Social Gerontology 
Total credits: 15 



Concentration in Medical 
Group Management 

PA 652 Introduction to Managed Care 
PA 657 Health Care Reimbursements 
PA 664 Survey of Medical Group 
Management 

Plus two of the folloioiiig: 

MG 665 Compensation Administration 
PA 653 Cost Containment in Health Care 
PA 662 Recruitment and Retention of Health 

Care Professionals 
Total credits: 15 

In addition to the master of science pro- 
gram, health care concentrations are avail- 
able in both the M.B.A. and M.PA. 
programs along with graduate certificates in 
the health care field. See Table of Contents to 
locate these other related programs. 



Hotel, Restaurant and 

Tourism 

Administration 

Coordinator: Lalia Rach, Associate Professor 
and Dean of the School of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Tourism Administration, 
Ed.D, George Washington University 



Program Goals 

The goal of the master of science program 
in hotel, restaurant and tourism administra- 
tion is to provide students with tools that 
enable them to manage change. Structural 
changes in society demand that hospitality 
and tourism executives be able to manage 
successfully in a workplace that is culturally 
diverse and technologically advanced. 
Graduates of this program are capable of 
translating theory into reality, of creating an 
atmosphere where employees are motivated 
to provide the highest levels of quality ser- 
vice in a professional manner, and of com- 
municating with a diverse workforce and a 
demanding clientele. 

The master of science degree in hoteL 
restaurant and tourism administration (M.S. 
HRTA) is designed to; 

• prepare students for leadership in the 
hospitality and tourism industries; 

• provide students with advanced concep- 
tual and theoretical knowledge and skills 
relevant to hospitality and tourism; 

• integrate coursework, research, and pro- 
fessional work experience to allow for the 
development of refined interpersonal 
communication, critical analysis, flexibili- 
ty and creativity; and 

• teach students to cope with automation, 
change and diversity. 

The program provides opportunities for 
students to: 

• develop specific professional competen- 
cies in hotel, restaurant and tourism 
administration through focused course- 
work and a hands-on work experience 
requirement; 

• acquire the quantitative, computer and 
managerial skills needed for analysis of 
information relevant to hospitality and 
tourism executives; and 

• select electives that will enhance individ- 
ual career goals in the hospitality and 
tourism industry. 



Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the M.S. in 
hotel, restaurant and tourism administration 
are required to hold a four-year baccalaure- 
ate degree from an accredited institution. 
Admission decisions are based primarily on 
the appUcant's previous academic record as 
well as demonstrated potential for success 
in the graduate program. 

Unique Program Features and 
Requirements 

All students without an appropriate 
undergraduate degree (i.e., hotel, restaurant, 
travel, tourism, recreation, leisure, hospitali- 
ty) or without adequate preparation in 
accounting, economics, and /or quantitative 
techniques may be required to take the fol- 
lowing special graduate-level, noncredit 
courses in order to satisfy prerequisite 
requirements: HR/TT 600, A 600, EC 600, 
and/orQA600. 

In addition, students who wish to focus 
their study on Hotel and Restaurant 
Management but who do not have an 
undergraduate degree in hospitality will be 
required to take HR 610 and HR 620 before 
commencing other HR courses within the 
program. 

Because of the unique nature of the hospi- 
tality and tourism industry, entering stu- 
dents with no industry work experience will 
be required to complete a 300-500-hour 
work practicum. Students may take HR 680 
Hotel/Restaurant Internship or TT 680 
Tourism Internship as an elective course or 
as a noncredit substitute for the practicum. 
If HR/TT 680 is taken as an elective course, 
it is assumed that the practicum requirement 
has already been completed. 

Outcome Measures 

The master of science degree in hotel, 
restaurant and tourism administration 
employs the following criteria to measure 
the effectiveness of the program: 



75 

student's level of academic accomplish- 
ment, including coursework and 
practicum; 

student's scholarly development involv- 
ing either a thesis or research project; and 
placement, career progression and accom- 
plishments of graduates. 



M.S., Hotel, Restaurant and 
Tourism Administration 

A total of 48 graduate credits is required 
for completion of the master of science in 
hotel, restaurant and tourism administra- 
tion. The program consists of 12 required 
courses and four elective courses which may 
be selected based on the special interests 
and objectives of each student. 

With the approval of the HRTA graduate 
coordinator, a student may elect to write a 
master's thesis as part of the program. 
Students who elect the thesis option are 
required to register for six credits of thesis, 
HR 698 and HR 699 or TT 698 and TT 699 
Thesis I and II. The six thesis credits would 
replace six credits of electives in the pro- 
gram. Thesis proposals must be submitted 
to the thesis adviser six months prior to 
enrolling in HR/TT 698 so that formal 
approval may be obtained. The thesis must 
show ability to organize material in a clear 
and original manner and must present well- 
reasoned conclusions. Thesis preparation 
and submission must comply with the 
Graduate School policy on theses as well as 
specific department requirements. 

Required Courses* 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 
EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 
HR 630 Hospitality Human Resources and 

People Skills 
HR 635 Hospitality Industry Accounting, or 

TT 635 Corporate Travel 
HR 650 Hospitality Industry Marketing 
HR 655 Development of Hospitahty 

Operations, or 

TT 660 Comparative Tourism 



76 

HR/TT 690 Research Project 

PS 603 International Law 

PS 606 Advanced International Relations 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 

TT 620 Deregulation: A New Era in the 

Travel Industry 
TT 630 International Tourism and Travel 
Electives (4 courses) 
Total credits: 48 



'Students interested in Hotel and Restaurant Management 
will take HR 635 and HR 655. Students interested in Travel 
and Tourism iL'ill take TT 635 and TT 660. 



Human Nutrition 

Director: Robert W. FitzGerald, Human 
Nutrition Program, Ph.D., Arizona State 
University 

The purpose of the program leading to 
the master of science degree in human nutri- 
tion is to provide top quality nutrition edu- 
cation at the graduate level for working 
adult students in the food, pharmaceutical, 
and allied health fields so that they may 
apply up-to-date and in-depth nutritional 
knowledge in their areas of specialization 
and gain the foundation needed for further 
study at the Ph.D. level. The focus of the 
program is the role of nutrition in health and 
disease. Therefore, the curriculum is 
designed to prepare graduates with a deep 
understanding of the close connection 
between nutrition, health and disease as 
well as to provide them with a detailed 
study of the body of knowledge necessary to 
understand these close connections and the 
evidence supporting them. 

For the convenience of students whose 
work schedules and other obligations pre- 
clude attendance at evening classes, this 
program is offered on a weekend schedule. 
Classes are scheduled to meet monthly both 
Saturdays and Sundays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 



Admission Policy 

This program is most appropriate for reg- 
istered dietitians and certain other licensed 
health professionals, or for high school sci- 
ence teachers and/or others with under- 
graduate majors in chemistry or the 
biological sciences. Minimum admission 
requirements are a four-year baccalaureate 
degree from an accredited university or 
equivalent, with an above-average under- 
graduate record and including successfully 
completed coursework in introductory bio- 
chemistry or organic chemistry plus human 
anatomy and physiology. 

M.S., Human Nutrition 

Completion of a total of 33 graduate cred- 
it hours is required for the master of science 
degree in human nutrition. However, with 
the permission of the program director, stu- 
dents may elect to take a comprehensive 
examination covering the program's entire 
content in lieu of NU 690 Research Project. 
For students who elect to take and success- 
fully complete the comprehensive examina- 
tion, a total of 30 graduate credit hours 
would comprise the credit-hour requirement 
for the degree. 

Required Courses 

NU 601 Nutritional Biochemistry I — 

Fundamentals 
NU 602 Nutritional Biochemistry II— 

Applications 
NU 603 Nutritional Physiology 
NU 604 Vitamin Metabolism 
NU 605 Mineral Metabolism 
NU 610 Nutrition and Disease I 
NU 611 Nutrition and Disease II 
NU 612 Nutrition and Health: 

Contemporary Issues and Controversies 
NU 613 Maternal and Child Nutrition 
NU 614 Public Health Nutrition and 

Assessment 
NU 690 Research Project (or Comprehensive 

Examination) 
Total credits: 33 (or 30) 



77 



Industrial 
Engineering 



Coordinator: M. Ali Montazer, Professor of 
Industrial Engineering, Ph.D., State 
University of New York at Buffalo 

This program is intended to meet the 
needs of professionally employed engineers 
working in an environment where cost effec- 
tiveness, high productivity and effective use 
of resources is crucial. It has been designed 
to give the student an advanced level of 
training beyond the baccalaureate, sufficient 
to prepare for a leadership role in industry, 
insofar as the practice of industrial engineer- 
ing is concerned. 

The program centers on a core sequence 
required of all students. It contains courses 
in analysis and design considered to be of 
common interest to all industrial engineers 
of advanced professional standing. (See the 
notes which follow regarding waivers relat- 
ed to these core courses.) Students complete 
the program by choosing elective courses in 
operations research, human factors, manu- 
facturing engineering, computer science or 
others that are particularly suited to their 
professional interests. Electives should be 
chosen so as to provide a coherent selection 
meeting the student's needs. Once the stu- 
dent and the student's adviser have agreed 
on these electives, they shall become part of 
the student's program of study. All subse- 
quent changes in electives must be made 
with the adviser's advance written consent. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the program 
are expected to hold an undergraduate 
degree in engineering from a program 
accredited by the Accreditation Board for 
Engineering and Technology, or demonstrat- 



ed equivalent. In some cases, an applicant 
with a degree in a related field may be con- 
sidered for admission. Students entering this 
program are expected to be competent in 
mathematics through calculus. Those with 
insufficient mathematics background will be 
required to take approved mathematics 
courses (e.g., M 610 Fundamentals of 
Calculus) outside/in addition to the pro- 
gram requirements. Applicants with degrees 
in fields other than industrial engineering 
will be required to take a number of under- 
graduate courses or otherwise demonstrate 
proficiency in several areas normally includ- 
ed in an undergraduate industrial engineer- 
ing program. 

Though admission decisions are based 
primarily on an applicant's undergraduate 
record, the promise of academic success is 
the essential factor for admission. 

Due to the sequencing of courses in this 
program, full-time students applying to the 
master's program in industrial engineering 
usually will be accepted for the fall term 
only. Acceptance for full-time study to begin 
in the winter or spring terms will be made 
only in rare circumstances on a case-by-case 
basis. 

M.S.I.E. 

The program consists of 48 credit hours. 
The transfer of credit from other institutions 
will be permitted subject to the Graduate 
School policy on transfer credit detailed 
elsewhere in this catalog. Rec^uired courses 
may be waived on the basis of undergradu- 
ate courses taken at accredited institutions. 
All waivers must be approved in writing by 
the department of industrial engineering 
and are conditional upon subsecjuent acade- 
mic performance. In some cases, the pro- 
gram coordinator may permit substitution 
of relevant courses in place of the required 
courses. 



78 

Research Project/Thesis 

Requirement 

All students in the program will complete 
a thesis or an appropriate special project 
which will partially fulfill the elective 
requirements for the degree. The special 
project requirement will usually be satisfied 
by taking a research project course in a 
group setting. A designated area of study 
may be indicated for each such research pro- 
ject course; in these cases, the instructor will 
offer direction in the area and will assist stu- 
dents in the development of substantial 
individual projects. Particular requirements 
or prerequisites may be set for the course or 
for those individuals intending to complete 
a project. In appropriate cases having special 
approval, a student may elect to write a the- 
sis or take a research project course (as listed 
in the catalog) on an individual basis. 

Required Courses 

CS 606 FORTRAN Programming 
IE 601 Introduction to Operations 
Research/Management Science 
IE 607 Probability Theory 
IE 609 Descriptive and Inferential Statistics 
IE 623 Decision Analysis 
IE 624 Quality Analysis 
IE 651 Human Engineering I 
IE 655 Manufacturing Analysis 
IE 681 System Simulation 
IE 686 Inventory Analysis 
IE 688 Design of Experiments 
Approved Electives (five courses) 
Total credits: 48 



Industrial Hygiene 

Coordinator: Brad T. Garber, Professor of 
Occupational Safety and Health, Ph.D., 
University of California, Berkeley 

Industrial hygiene is that aspect of occu- 
pational safety and health concerned with 
preventing illness or disease caused by 



exposure to hazardous agents in the work- 
place. The field is expanding rapidly due to 
increased societal pressures for safe and 
healthful places of employment. This expan- 
sion has produced a parallel increase in the 
demand for well-trained industrial hygiene 
professionals. Rapid growth of the profes- 
sion is illustrated by the 60 percent increase 
in membership of the American Industrial 
Hygiene Association during the past 
decade. U.S. Neivs mid World Report targeted 
industrial hygiene as a professional area 
with high potential, and additional growth 
is expected throughout the '90s. 

Objectives 

The M.S. program is designed to provide 
a comprehensive education in the technical 
and managerial aspects of industrial 
hygiene. Both practicing professionals and 
persons aspiring to enter the field will find 
their educational needs accommodated. 
Graduates will be prepared to fill upper- 
level positions in industry, government and 
labor unions. 

Admission Requirements 

Candidates for admission to the M.S. in 
industrial hygiene are required to hold a 
baccalaureate degree, from an accredited 
institution, based on a minimum of 120 
semester hours or the equivalent that 
includes 60 or more, and preferably 68 or 
more, semester-hour credits in undergradu- 
ate or graduate level courses in science, 
mathematics, engineering and technology, 
with at least 15 of those hours at the upper 
(junior, senior or graduate) level and a mini- 
mum of 21 semester-hour credits, or the 
equivalent, in communications, humanities 
and social sciences. 

M.S., Industrial Hygiene 

Completion of 48 credit hours of graduate 
study is required for the master of science in 
industrial hygiene degree. The transfer of 
graduate credits from other institutions 
and /or the waiver of some courses, based 



on undergraduate study, is permitted sub- 
ject to the policies detailed in the Graduate 
Catalog. Flexibility in the choice of electives 
makes it possible for students to tailor the 
program to their individual interests and 
needs. 

Students may elect to write a thesis, in 
which case they would register for six cred- 
its of SH 698/699 Thesis I and II in lieu of 
the three-credit research project course and 
one elective. 

Required Courses 

EN 610 Environmental Health 

EN 612 Epidemiology 

M 605 Biostatistics 

SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 608 Industrial Hygiene Practices 
SH 615 Toxicology 

SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
SH 630 Product Safety and Liability 
SH 660 Industrial Ventilation 
SH 665 Industrial Hygiene Measurements 
SH 667 Control of Occupational Health 

Hazards 
SH 690 Research Project 
Electives (four courses) 
Total credits: 48 



Elective Courses* 

CE 605 Solid Waste Management 

CE 606 Environmental Law and Legislation 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 

CH 602 Environmental Chemical Analysis 

EN 600 Environmental Geoscience 

EN 601 Principles of Ecology 

EN 606 Environmental Data Analysis 

EN 607 Environmental Reports and Impact 

Assessment 
EN 618 Hazardous Materials Management 
FS 625 Chemistry of Fires and Explosions 
IE 651 /652 Human Engineering I and II 
IE 688 Design of Experiments 
SH 605 Industrial Safety Engineering 
SH 611 OSH Research Methods and 

Techniques 



79 
SH 661 Microcomputers in Occupational 

Safety and Health 
SH 691 Research Project II 
SH 698/699 Thesis I and II 

*Otlier courses may he selected witli the nppwnit of tlic coor- 
dinator. 

In addition to the master of science pro- 
gram, an industrial hygiene concentration is 
available in the M.S. program in occupation- 
al safety and health management along with 
graduate certificates in industrial 
hygiene /occupational safety. Consult Table 
of Contents to locate these programs. 



Industrial/ 

Organizational 

Psychology 

Coordinator: Robert D. Dugan, Professor of 
Psychology, Ph.D., Ohio State University 

The field of industrial and organizational 
psychology is directed toward the solution 
of a wide variety of human problems in 
organizational settings. This applied behav- 
ioral science and profession serves organiza- 
tions and their employees in a number of 
areas, including: 

• selection and placement of employees 

• human resources inanagement 

• application of psychological tests and 
assessment techniques 

• employee performance review 

• employee training 

• management development 

• employee motivation and productivity 

• organizational cliniate 

• employee attitude and morale measure- 
ment 

• organizational change and development 

• human resources and personnel policy 
planning 

• job analysis and evaluation 



80 

• job design and enrichment 

• employee assistance programming 

• stress management 

The goal of the graduate program in 
industrial/organizational psychology is to 
develop expertise in applying the principles 
and practice of the science of psychology to 
improve the effectiveness and satisfaction of 
people at work. The program offers an edu- 
cational experience that has a built-in flexi- 
bility to accommodate students with many 
different career interests. It also provides 
students with knowledge of contemporary 
theory, research and practice in the areas 
listed above. 

This master's degree program in industri- 
al/organizational psychology at the 
University of New Haven conforms to the 
standards of The Council of Applied 
Master's Programs in Psychology (CAMPP). 

Admission Policy 

Applicants are expected to possess social 
and interpersonal characteristics that will 
support success in organizational settings. 

Students who give evidence of a mature 
interest in the application of psychological 
principles to organizational problems and 
who hold an undergraduate degree from an 
accredited college or university are eligible 
for admission. 

It is suggested that applicants take the 
Graduate Record Examination (GRE) 
and/or submit their scores to the Graduate 
School, if available. Applicants will be asked 
to complete a questionnaire and submit it 
directly to the Graduate School. 

An undergraduate major in psychology is 
not specifically required as a basis for con- 
sideration. However, all students are expect- 
ed to have at least an introductory-level 
understanding of psychological concepts, 
principles and methods before taking cours- 
es in the master of arts in industrial/organi- 
zational psychology program. Mastery of 
the content of an undergraduate statistics 
course, or equivalent, is prerequisite to two 
of the eight core courses. 



M.A., 

Industrial/Organizational 

Psychology 

A total of 48 credit hours is required of 
candidates for the degree of master of arts in 
industrial /organizational psychology. 
Candidates for this degree are required to 
complete 24 credit hours of required courses 
in the core curriculum. Another 24 credit 
hours (including concentrations, program 
options and electives) are chosen after con- 
sultation with the program coordinator, or 
an I/O faculty member, in light of the stu- 
dent's academic and professional goals. 
Students may not complete more than nine 
credit hours of electives until they have sat- 
isfied the core requirements. Up to nine 
credit hours of electives may be taken in 
other departments, such as industrial engi- 
neering, economics, management, market- 
ing or public administration. 

Transfer Credit 

The transfer of credit from other institu- 
tions will be permitted subject to the 
Graduate School policy on transfer of credit 
detailed elsewhere in this catalog. 

Thesis 

Students may elect to write a thesis as 
part of the program of study. The thesis 
must show ability to organize materials in a 
clear and original manner and present well- 
reasoned conclusions. Thesis preparation 
and submission must comply with the 
Graduate School policy on theses as well as 
all specific department requirements. 

Program Options 

Students have the opportunity to develop 
a program that meets their particular needs 
and interests by choosing from many elec- 
tive courses and various program options. 
These options include a thesis, for those stu- 
dents interested in future pursuit of a doc- 
toral degree; an internship, for those 
students interested in a realistic introduction 



to an organizational environment; or a 
practicum, for those students who are 
already employed. 

Option 1 (Thesis) is intended primarily for 
those students who are interested in contin- 
uing their education in doctoral-level pro- 
grams. This option gives students the 
research experience necessary to be success- 
ful in pursuit of admission to and comple- 
tion of a Ph.D. program. 

Option 2 (Intemship/Practicum) allows the 
student to acquire special skills through 
coordinating formal coursework with an 
internship or practicum in an organizational 
setting. The internship gives the student 
with limited work experience the opportuni- 
ty to work in one of several cooperating 
business, social service, health, educational 
or governmental organizations. The 
practicum experience is for the student who 
is currently employed. The area of study 
will ordinarily be outside of the student's 
regular job assignment. 

The content of the practicum or intern- 
ship will be established jointly by the coop- 
erating organization, the faculty adviser and 
the student. A comprehensive project report 
is required in which the student will analyze 
and integrate internship /practicum experi- 
ences with relevant research and course- 
work, emphasizing the content of the eight 
core courses. 

Option 3 (Approved Electives) consists of 
elective courses selected under faculty 
advisement. The choice of electives is 
intended to provide the student with a 
broad interdisciplinary background, com- 
plementing the student's own academic 
training and interest. A comprehensive 
examination covering material from the 
required core psychology courses is required 
under this option. 

Program Concentrations 

Within each of the program options 
described above, it is possible for students to 
concentrate in either the industrial-person- 



81 

nel area or the organizational area of I/O 
psychology. A concentration requires 12 
credit hours of specific elective courses, 
which would be counted as part of the 24 
credits required in the elective option 
(Thesis, Internship/Practicum or Approved 
Electives) selected by the student for com- 
pletion of the program. If a concentration is 
selected, the student must notify the pro- 
gram coordinator as well as the Graduate 
Records Office. A concentration is not 
required if the student's educational or 
career goals can best be met without this 
specialization. 

Required Courses 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

P 608 Psychometrics and Statistics* 

P 609 Research Methods* 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 

P 635 Assessment of Human Performance 

with Standardized Tests 
P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 
P 645 Seminar in Industrial/Organizational 

Psychology 
Program option** (eight courses) 
Total credits: 48 



Program Options 



Option 1 (Thesis) 

P 698/699 Thesis I and II 

Electives** (six courses) 

Option 2 (Intemship/Practicum) 

P 693/694 Organizational Internship I and 

II, or 

P 678/679 Practicum I and II 
Electives** (six courses) 

Option 3 (Approved Electives) 

Comprehensive examination required 
Electives** (eight courses) 

'Undergraduate preparation in statistics is prerequisite. 
"The choice of electives is made in consultation with a 
departmental adviser in light of the student's academic and 
professional goals. 



82 

Concentration in Industrial- 
Personnel Psychology 

Students who select this concentration 
will count these course credits toward the 
elective courses required in one of the pro- 
gram options listed above. 

P 610 Program Evaluation 

P 644 Performance Measurement 

Plus two of the foUoicing: 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 
P 628 The Interview 

P 641 Personnel Development and Traiiung 
Total credits: 12 



Concentration in 
Organizational Psychology 

Students who select this concentration 
will count these course credits toward the 
elective courses required in one of the pro- 
gram options listed previously. 

P 642 Organizational Change and 

Development 
P 643 The Psychology of Conflict 

Management 

Plus two of the following: 

P 612 Consultation Seminar 
P 623 Psychology of the Small Group 
P 624 Experiential Self-Analytic Group 
P 638 Psychology of Communication and 

Opinion Change 
Total credits: 12 

See page 95 for the certificate in applica- 
tions of psychology. 



Industrial Relations 

Coordinator: Martha Woodruff, Associate 
Professor of Economics, Ed.D., University 
of Bridgeport 



Environmental forces over the past 
decades have created a demand for greater 
sophistication and professionalism from 
those responsible for personnel functions 
within all organizations whether public or 
private, profit or nonprofit, unionized or 
not. More and more companies and institu- 
tions are requiring the services of people 
conversant with both the large body of 
available tools and the constraints that have 
evolved during this period. The program 
leading to the master of science degree in 
industrial relations represents a flexible 
response to this demand. 

Industrial relations, as a management and 
behavioral science discipline, is concerned 
with all aspects of the employment relation- 
ship and, in particular, with the organiza- 
tions maintenance of the human resources 
necessary to achieve organizational objec- 
tives. As an academic discipline and profes- 
sion, industrial relations is an 
interdisciplinary, problem-solving field that 
attempts to maintain harmony and resolve 
conflicts among the four major parties to the 
employment relationship — employees, 
employers, government and, where applica- 
ble, unions. 

The M.S. in industrial relations program 
is aimed at people presently employed in or 
aspiring to positions in various kinds of 
organizations in the fields of employment, 
training and development, wage and salary 
administration, employee services and bene- 
fits, labor-management relations, job and 
organizational design, labor economics and 
manpower planning. 

Because of the diversity of student inter- 
ests and employment demand, the program 
is flexible. The required courses in the pro- 
gram are drawn from the disciplines of eco- 
nomics, management and psychology. There 
is a great deal of flexibility in choice of elec- 
tive courses. As a result, students will find it 
possible to tailor the curriculum to their spe- 
cific needs and interests. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission are required to 
hold a baccalaureate degree from an accred- 



ited institution of higher education. While 
not an absokite necessity, the undergraduate 
degree should preferably be in business 
administration, public administration or in a 
social or behavioral science (e.g., economics, 
history, political science, psychology or soci- 
ology). Application for admission is also 
open to full-time employed professionals in 
personnel and industrial relations holding a 
baccalaureate degree in any field from an 
accredited institution. 

Though admissions decisions are usually 
based on an applicants undergraduate 
record, in some cases the applicant may be 
rec]uired to submit scores from the Graduate 
Management Admission Test (GMAT). 

M.S., Industrial Relations 

A total of 39 graduate creciit hours is 
required for completion of the master of sci- 
ence degree in industrial relations. Of these, 
12 credit hours are in approved elective 
courses. A list of approved elective courses 
appears below. 

Students may elect to write a thesis in lieu 
of MG 690 or EC 690 Research Project and 
one elective course. The thesis must show 
ability to organize material in a clear and 
original manner and must present well-rea- 
soned conclusions. Thesis preparation and 
submission must comply with the Graduate 
School policy on theses as well as all specific 
department requirements. 

Required Courses 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

EC 627 Economics of Labor Relations 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 

MG 637 Management 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 

MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 

MG 679 Industrial Relations Seminar 

MG 690 Research Project, or 

EC 690 Research Project 
P 619 Organizational Behavior 
Approved Electives (four courses) 
Total credits: 39 



83 
Elective Courses 

(Other courses may qualify subject to 
approval of the coordinator.) 

A 609 State and Local Taxation 
CO 621 Managerial Communication 
EC 629 Public Policies Toward Business 
HR 630 Hospitality Human Resources and 

People Skills 
IE 604 Management Systems 
MG 640 Management of Health Care 

Organizations (in lieu of MG 637) 
MG 661 Development of Management 

Thought 
MG 662 Organization Theory 
MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 
MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 
MG 665 Compensation Administration 
MG 667 Multicultural Issues in the 

Workplace 
MG 680 Current Topics in Business 

Administration 
P 620 Industrial Psychology 
P 628 The Interview 
P 635 Assessment of Human Performance 

with Standardized Tests 
P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 
P 641 Personnel Development and Training 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 650 Administrative Law 
QA 604 Probability and Statistics 
SH 608 Industrial Hygiene Practices 
SO 601 Minority Group Relations 



Management Systems 
(Sc.D.) 

Director: Louis Mottola, Associate Professor 
of Management, Ph.D., University of 
Northern Colorado 

The doctor of science in management sys- 
tems is a terminal, applied research-oriented 
degree in the broad and rapidly evolving 
subfield of management systems. It is 
designed for two audiences: private and 



84 

public sector employees in senior staff, man- 
agement and executive positions; and indi- 
viduals planning academic careers in 
management. Students may be accepted for 
both part-time and full-time study. 

The Sc.D. program is accredited by the 
Board of Governors for Higher Education of 
the State of Connecticut and by the New 
England Association of Schools and 
Colleges. 

Admission Policy 

All decisions on admission to the UNH 
doctor of science program are made on an 
individual basis by a Doctoral Admissions 
Committee. All applicants must: 

• submit the special doctoral program 
application for admission form along 
with a written Statement of Purpose doc- 
ument; 

• provide official transcripts showing evi- 
dence of an earned baccalaureate degree 
and work to date or completion of an 
earned master's degree from an accredit- 
ed institution; 

• take the GMAT and /or have official, cur- 
rent or recent (within five years) test 
scores for the GMAT reported to the uni- 
versity; and 

• submit three letters of recommendation 
for the Sc.D. program. 

Application to the doctoral program requires spe- 
cial forms which are available from the Graduate 
School Admissions Office. 

Applicants providing evidence of an 
earned M.B.A. from an accredited college or 
university with superior performance in the 
master's program will be considered for 
admission when they have met the above 
requirements for all applicants. 

Applicants providing evidence of superi- 
or performance in an earned master's 
degree other than an M.B.A. from an accred- 
ited college or university will be required to 
pass written master's-level qualifying exam- 
inations in accounting, economics, finance, 
management, marketing, management 



information systems and statistics or will be 
required to complete the appropriate gradu- 
ate-level course(s) with a grade of "B" or 
better prior to fully matriculated enrollment 
in the doctoral-level courses, provided that 
they have met all other admission criteria. 
All prerequisites must be completed before 
enrollment in doctoral-level courses. The 
Doctoral Admissions Committee and /or 
faculty teaching doctoral-level courses may 
require successful completion of special 
examinations designed to assess current 
competencies in specific areas. 

To provide for the special needs of work- 
ing people, the UNH doctoral program 
offers the opportunity for part-time as well 
as full-time study. Full-time doctoral study 
at UNH consists of registration for a mini- 
mum of four and a maximum of six doctoral 
courses per academic year of three 
trimesters. Full-time doctoral study for 
international students who are required to 
maintain full-time enrollment for their 
immigration status is defined as two doctor- 
al courses per trimester for a total of six doc- 
toral courses per academic year. Such 
persons will continue to be considered full- 
time students as long as their dissertation 
adviser, department chair and/or director of 
the doctoral program certify that the student 
is making satisfactory progress toward com- 
pletion of the doctoral degree. Full-time stu- 
dents are expected to spend three years in 
the program. 

Part-time doctoral study will consist of 
registration for at least two doctoral courses 
per academic year. Part-time students nor- 
mally require five to six years to complete 
the program. 

Sc.D., Management Systems 

The three segments of the doctoral pro- 
gram are: ten 700-level core courses, written 
and oral comprehensive examinations, and 
the completion and successful defense of a 
dissertation representing the results of origi- 
nal research performed under the supervi- 
sion of a faculty adviser and a dissertation 
committee. 



Core Program 

The core courses, identified by 700-level 
prefixes, are restricted to doctoral students. 
The uniform core is required of all students 
in the program and leads to the doctoral 
comprehensive examinations which will 
qualify the student for candidacy. All core 
courses must be taken in residence at the 
university. Course descriptions for the core 
courses appear on page 157 of this catalog. 

EC 703 Forecasting and Econometrics 

EC 704 Public and Private Policy Interfaces 

FI 701 Seminar in Financial Policy 

IE 704 Seminar in Management and Control 

Systems 
MG 701 Research Design I 
MG 702 Research Design II 
MG 737 Seminar in Management 
MG 738 Policy and Strategic Decision 

Making 
MK 701 Seminar in Strategic Marketing 
P 719 Seminar in Human Resources 
Total core credits: 30 

Doctoral students are expected to com- 
plete the doctoral core courses according to 
a sequencing approved by the Doctoral 
Committee. Exceptions to this policy must 
be approved by the director of the doctoral 
program. (The annual sequencing of courses 
may be changed within a given year.) 

Suggested Part-Time Sequence 
Yearl MG 701 MG 702 EC 703 

Year 2 IE 704 FI 701 MK 701 

Years P719 MG 737 MG 738 

Year 4 EC 704 

Suggested Full-Time Sequence 
Yearl MG 701 MG 702 EC 703 

IE 704 FI 701 MK 701 

Year 2 P719 MG 737 MG 738 

EC 704 

Throughout the program, any student 
with a QPR of less than 3.00 will be placed 
on probation. A student with a QPR of less 
than 3.00 upon completion of four or more 
courses is subject to dismissal from the pro- 



85 
gram. Repetition of doctoral coursework is 
limited to no more than one repetition of 
any one course, up to a maximum of two 
courses. 

Comprehensive Examinations 

The written comprehensive examination 
will cover the following three domains:: 

Statistics and Research Methodology: 
Four-hour examination; content defined by 
knowledge domains covered in MG 701, 
MG 702 and EC 703. 

Foundation Knowledge: Three-hour 
examination; content defined by knowledge 
domains covered in IE 704, FI 701, and MK 
701. 

Management Systems: Five-hour exami- 
nation; content defined by knowledge 
domains covered in P 719, MG 737, MG 738 
and EC 704. 

In order to qualify for admission to the 
comprehensive examination, doctoral stu- 
dents must have completed all of the doctor- 
al core courses with a QPR of at least 3.30. 

The doctoral comprehensive examina- 
tions will consist of both a written and an 
oral component. A three-hour oral examina- 
tion will be scheduled after successful com- 
pletion of all written examinations. Doctoral 
students must maintain continuing registra- 
tion in each trimester following completion 
of the last doctoral course, while they are 
preparing for and taking the comprehensive 
examination, and in any trimester they are 
not registered for dissertation credits. 

Dissertation 

A dissertation is required of all candi- 
dates for the Sc.D. degree. After passing the 
comprehensive examinations, a candidate 
will participate in the selection of a disserta- 
tion advisory committee. This dissertation 
committee will be composed of three 
University of New Haven full-time faculty 
members and may include at most two per- 
sons from outside the university who will 
act as dissertation readers. The outside per- 
sons shall hold earned doctorates and shall 
have expertise in the area of the dissertation 
focus. Doctoral dissertations must be based 



86 

on original research. Candidates are encour- 
aged to select dissertation topics that are ori- 
ented toward applied management 
problems. The dissertation will contain the 
research problem and background, the 
research methods and approaches used, and 
the results and discussion of the results. The 
exact definition of the research problems 
and the research methods will be formulated 
by the candidate in consultation with the 
dissertation adviser and with the approval 
of the dissertation committee. 

Candidates must register for a three-cred- 
it dissertation course (MG 801, MG 802, MG 
803 and MG 804) in each of the four consec- 
utive trimesters following the formal cre- 
ation of a dissertation committee. After 
completion of the last of the 10 doctoral core 
courses, students must maintain continuing 
registration in each trimester that they are 
not registered for dissertation credits. 

Following successful completion of the 
doctoral written and oral examinations, stu- 
dents will be notified in writing of their ele- 
vation to candidacy for the doctoral degree. 
Students will then be required to file the 
appropriate forms approving the members 
of the student's dissertation committee and 
the student's dissertation proposal. These 
forms are available from the director of the 
doctoral program or from the Graduate 
School. 

All coursework and the dissertation must 
be successfully completed within eight years 
of completion of the first 700-level course. 

Additional information regarding the 
requirements for the Sc.D. program in man- 
agement systems is available from the 
Graduate School or from the director of the 
doctoral program. 



Mechanical 
Engineering 

Coordinator: Konstantine C. Lambrakis, 
Professor of Mechanical Engineering, 
Ph.D., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 



This program is intended to meet the 
needs of professionally employed engineers 
and scientists for academic work beyond the 
baccalaureate level. Its purpose is to increase 
competence in modern analysis and synthe- 
sis techniques as they apply to engineering 
design. 

The program centers on a core sequence 
which all students are expected to take. The 
core courses contain advanced methods of 
analysis and design which are of common 
interest in engineering work. Students com- 
plete the program by electing a series of 
courses in mechanical engineering particu- 
larly suited to their current professional 
interests. Early in the program, students, 
with the approval of the adviser, prepare a 
detailed plan ensuring an overall education- 
al experience that is integrated and logical. 

All decisions regarding both core and 
elective requirements are subject to final 
approval by the student's adviser. 

Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the master's 
program in mechanical engineering are nor- 
mally expected to have a grade average of 
"B" or better in their undergraduate course- 
work and to hold a bachelor's degree in 
mechanical engineering from a program 
accredited by the Accreditation Board for 
Engineering and Technology, or demonstrat- 
ed equivalent. In some cases, appHcants 
with a bachelor's degree in a field closely 
related to mechanical engineering may be 
considered for admission. It is strongly rec- 
ommended that applicants submit scores 
from the Graduate Record Examination 
(GRE). Two letters of recommendation from 
individuals familiar with the applicant's 
potential for graduate study are also 
required. Students accepted on a provisional 
basis may by required to complete certain 
additional undergraduate mechanical engi- 
neering courses prior to enrolling in the pro- 
gram's graduate courses. 



M.S.M.E. 

A minimum of 36 credits must be com- 
pleted to earn the master of science degree 
in mechanical engineering. Transfer of credit 
from other institutions is subject to the 
Graduate School policy on transfer credit. A 
thesis is optional but highly recommended 
for students wishing to study in depth par- 
ticular areas of interest under the guidance 
of a faculty member. Thesis topics should be 
approved by the faculty adviser when the 
student has completed 18-21 graduate cred- 
its. Students should contact the coordinator 
for thesis advisers in these specialized areas: 
acoustics/aerodynamics, fluids/biomechan- 
ics, gas dynamics, heat transfer/thermody- 
namics, applied mechanics/optics, systems 
analysis/machine design, materials/metal- 
lurgy, random vibrations/numerical analy- 
sis, solid mechanics/computer-aided 
design. Thesis preparation and submission 
must comply with the Graduate School poli- 
cy on theses as well as with all specific 
department requirements. 

If a thesis is not chosen, and unless a 
major special project approved by the grad- 
uate program coordinator is completed 
within the scope of other mechanical engi- 
neering courses, a student will be required 
to undertake a three- or six-credit project, on 
an independent study basis, supervised by a 
full-time faculty member in the department 
of mechanical engineering. 

Required Courses 

ME 602 Mechanical Engineering Analysis 
ME 604 Numerical Techniques in 

Mechanical Engineering 
ME 610 Advanced Dynamics 
ME 615 Theory of Elasticity 
ME 620 Classical Thermodynamics 
ME 630 Advanced Fluid Mechanics 
Electives (six courses) 
Total credits: 36 



Elective Courses* 

ME 605 Finite Element Methods in 
Engineering 



87 
ME 611 System Vibrations 
ME 612 Random Vibrations 
ME 613 Fundamentals of Acoustics 
ME 625 Mechanics of Continua 
ME 632 Advanced Heat Transfer 
ME 635 Dynamic Systems and Control 
ME 638 Measurement and Instrumentation 

in Mechanical Engineering 
ME 645 Computational Fluid Dynamics and 

Heat Transfer 
ME 670 Selected Topics 
ME 690 Research Project 
ME 695/696 Independent Study I and II 
ME 698/699 Thesis I and II 

*With the coordinator's approval, two of the elective courses 
may be taken in departments other than mechanical engineer- 
ing. 



Occupational Safety 
and Health 
Management 

Coordinator: Brad T. Garber, Professor of 
Occupational Safety and Health, Ph.D., 
University of California, Berkeley 

The M.S. program is designed to develop 
the skills required to manage a comprehen- 
sive safety and health program. It will 
accommodate both active practitioners and 
persons who wish to enter this dynamic 
field. An in-depth education is provided 
through a program of 30 credit hours of 
required courses and 18 credit hours of elec- 
tives. The courses provide training in both 
the technical and management areas. 

Specifically, the graduates of the program 
will have received extensive instruction in 
how to: 

• evaluate the quality and effectiveness of 
existing safety programs; 

• conduct surveys for health and safety 
hazards; 

• institute programs to improve safety and 
health performance; 



88 



establish accident prevention procedures; 
implement control measures to eliminate 
or reduce hazards; 

recommend methods of compliance with 
local, state and federal regulations and 
with voluntary standards, and 
manage occupational safety and health 
programs in industry, government and 
labor unions. 



Admission Policy 

Candidates for admission to the master of 
science in occupational safety and health 
management program are required to hold a 
baccalaureate degree from an accredited 
institution. Undergraduate courses in gener- 
al chemistry, general physics and biology are 
required. Students who do not meet all 
requirements will be evaluated on an indi- 
vidual basis. 

M.S., Occupational Safety and 
Health Management 

Candidates are required to complete 48 
credit hours of graduate work. Transfer of 
credit from other institutions will be permit- 
ted subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit noted elsewhere in this cata- 
log. Consideration for waiver of core courses 
on the basis of undergraduate experience is 
at the discretion of the program coordinator. 

The student will choose 15 credit hours of 
electives in consultation with the adviser. In 
addition, students must take six credit hours 
of SH 693/694 Internship, SH 695/696 
Independent Study, SH 690/691 Research 
Project, or SH 698/699 Thesis in order to 
complete the 21 -credit elective portion of the 
program and satisfy the degree /project 
requirements. 

Students electing to write a thesis must 
register for thesis credit with the depart- 
ment. The thesis must show the ability to 
organize material in a clear and original 
manner and present well-reasoned conclu- 
sions. Thesis preparation and submission 



must comply with the Graduate School poli- 
cy on theses as well as specific department 
requirements. 

Required Courses 

MG 637 Management 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics, or 

M 605 Biostatistics 
SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 605 Industrial Safety Engineering 
SH 608 Industrial Hygiene Practices 
SH 615 Toxicology 

SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
SH 630 Product Safety and Liability 
Electives (seven courses) 
Total credits: 48 



Elective Courses* 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 

CE 607 Water Pollution Control Processes 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 

EN 602 Environmental Effects of Pollutants 

EN 610 Environmental Health 

EN 612 Epidemiology 

FS 666 Seminar on Industrial Fire Protection 

IE 651 Human Engineering I 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 

MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 

P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 

SH 611 OSH Research Methods and 

Techniques 
SH 660 Industrial Ventilation 
SH 661 Microcomputers in Occupational 

Safety and Health 
SH 665 Industrial Hygiene Measurements 
SH 670 Selected Topics 
SH 690/691 Research Project I and II 
SH 693/694 OSH Internship I and II 
SH 695/696 Independent Study I and II 
SH 698/699 Thesis I and II 

*Other courses may be substituted ivith the consent of the 
program coordinator. 



Concentration in Industrial 
Hygiene 

Within the master of science program in 
occupational safety and health management, 
students may use their electives to fulfill the 
requirements for a concentration in industri- 
al hygiene. The coursework is designed to 
meet the needs of both practicing industrial 
hygienists and those aspiring to enter this 
profession. Development of skills in the 
recognition, evaluation and control of occu- 
pational health hazards is the focus of this 
concentration. 

Students pursuing this concentration will 
take the required core curriculum, the six 
required credits of internship, research pro- 
ject or thesis and the following elective 
courses: 

EN 610 Environmental Health 

EN 612 Epidemiology 

SH 660 Industrial Ventilation 

SH 665 Industrial Hygiene Measurements 

Open Elective (one course) 

Total credits: 15 

See page 78 for the M.S. degree program 
in industrial hygiene and pages 101 and 104 
for certificates in related subjects. 



Operations Research 

Coordinator: M. Ali Montazer, Professor of 
Industrial Engineering, Ph.D., State 
University of New York at Buffalo 

Operations research has become an 
important professional discipline in recent 
years. Complex technical problems have 
been examined and solved using advanced 
mathematical techniques and computers. 
The master of science in operations research 
curriculum provides thorough coverage of 
the theory, methodology and application of 
these techniques. The program is designed 
to prepare qualified applicants with solid 
mathematics training — but from otherwise 



89 

diverse backgrounds — to deal with impor- 
tant industrial, business, commercial and 
governmental problems. 

The program centers on a sequence of 
core courses recognized to be of common 
interest to all operations research practition- 
ers of advanced professional standing. 
Students complete the program by choosing 
elective courses in operations research, com- 
puter science, mathematics or other courses 
that are particularly suited to their profes- 
sional interests. Electives should be chosen 
so as to provide a coherent selection meeting 
the student's needs. Once the student and 
an adviser have agreed to these electives, 
they shall become a part of the student's 
program of study. All subsequent changes in 
electives must be made with the adviser's 
advance written consent. 

M.S., Operations Research 

The program consists of 45 credit hours. 
Students entering this program are expected 
to be competent in mathematics through cal- 
culus. Those with insufficient mathematics 
background will be required to take 
approved mathematics courses (e.g., M 610 
Fundamentals of Calculus) outside/in addi- 
tion to the program requirements. The trans- 
fer of credit from other institutions will be 
permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere 
in this catalog. Required courses may be 
waived on the basis of undergraduate cours- 
es taken at accredited institutions. All 
waivers must be approved in writing by the 
program coordinator and are contingent 
upon subsequent academic performance. In 
some cases, the coordinator may permit sub- 
stitution of relevant courses in place of 
required courses. 

Research Project/Thesis 
Requirement 

All students in the program will complete 
a thesis or an appropriate special project 
which will partially fulfill the elective 
requirements for the degree. The special 
project requirement will usually be satisfied 



90 

by taking a research project course in a 
group setting. A designated area of study 
may be indicated for each such research pro- 
ject course; in these cases, the instructor will 
offer direction in the area and will assist stu- 
dents in the development of substantial 
individual projects. Particular requirements 
or prerequisites may be set for the course or 
for those individuals intending to complete 
a project. In appropriate cases having special 
approval, a student may elect to write a the- 
sis or take a research project course (as listed 
in the catalog) on an individual basis. 

Required Courses 

CS 606 FORTRAN Programming 
IE 601 Introduction to Operations 

Research/Management Science 
IE 607 Probability Theory 
IE 609 Descriptive and Inferential Statistics 
IE 621 Linear Programming 
IE 622 Queueing Theory 
IE 625 Advanced Mathematical 

Programming 
IE 681 System Simulation 
IE 685 Theory of Optimization 
IE 687 Stochastic Processes 
IE 688 Design of Experiments 
Approved Electives (four courses) 
Total credits: 45 

Public 
Administration 

Coordinator: Charles Coleman, Assistant 
Professor of Public Administration, 
M.P.A., West Virginia University 

The general purpose of the master of pub- 
lic administration degree is the training of 
men and women at the graduate level for 
public service careers. Specifically, the pro- 
gram strives to: 

• equip students with modern analytic and 
quantitative tools of decision making and 
their application to complex problems of 
government and nonprofit organizations; 



• expose students to the wide range of 
administrative and managerial problems 
and responsibilities in the public sector; 
and 

• increase the student's knowledge and 
skills in the particular management func- 
tions of budgeting, planning, public poli- 
cy formulation, public finance, public 
personnel administration and collective 
bargaining. 



M.P.A. 

The program consists of 42 graduate cred- 
it hours which are required of candidates for 
this degree. 

Students entering the M.P.A. program 
who lack adequate preparation in quantita- 
tive techniques may be required to enroll in 
a noncredit course, QA 600 Business 
Statistics, in order to satisfy a prerequisite 
requirement. Adequate preparation is 
defined as satisfactory completion of six 
credit hours of quantitative techniques 
and/or mathematics with a grade of "C" or 
better in such coursework. 

Required Courses 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 
PA 601 Principles of Public Administration 
PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and 

Implementation 
PA 604 Communities and Social Change 
PA 611 Research Methods in Public 

Administration 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 625 Administrative Behavior 
PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 
PA 690 Research Seminar 
Electives or Concentration (five courses) 
Total credits: 42 



Concentration in City 
Management 

The courses selected for this concentra- 
tion will enable local government practition- 



ers to develop and make better use of their 
personnel and budgetary resources. This 
ability is especially important today, as the 
federal government is reducing its fiscal 
support to local governments. 

Students choosing the concentration in 
city management will take the required core 
curriculum of nine courses and follow the 
city management concentration in lieu of 
their five elective courses. 

PA 630 Fiscal Management for Local 

Government 
PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 
PA 661 Problems of Metropolitan Areas 
PS 616 Urban Government 

Plus one of the following: 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic 

Development 
P 610 Program Evaluation 
SO 610 Urban Sociology 
Total credits: 15 



Concentration in Community- 
Clinical Services 

This concentration is designed to prepare 
students for administrative careers in clini- 
cal, mental health and related human service 
settings. The administration of programs 
within the contexts of social and community 
environments is stressed. Students will learn 
how to deUver services effectively within 
this turbulent environment. 

P 605 Survey of Community Psychology 
P 629 Introduction to Psychotherapy and 

Counseling 
P 632 Group Dynamics and Group 

Treatment 

Plus one of the following: 

MG 640 Management of Health Care 

Organizations 
MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 
MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 
Total credits: 12 



91 

Concentration in Health Care 
Management 

This concentration is designed for those 
individuals currently in health care manage- 
ment or those who anticipate a career in 
health care management. Courses provide 
students with the conceptual and practical 
skills necessary for the management of a 
health care organization. 

Students choosing the health care concen- 
tration will take the core curriculum of nine 
courses and follow the health care concen- 
tration in lieu of their five elective courses. 

MG 640 Management of Health Care 

Organizations 
PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations 
PA 643 Health and Institutional Planning 
PS 635 Law and Public Health 

Plus one of the follozving: 

MG 630 Management Information Systems 

in Health Care 
PA 642 Health Care Delivery Systems 
PA 644 Administration of Programs and 

Services for the Aged 
PA 645 Health Care Economics and Finance 
PA 646 Organization and Management of 

Long-Term Care Facilities 
PA 647 Alternative Health Care Delivery 

Systems 
PA 648 Contemporary Issues in Health Care 
PA 649 History and Development of Health 

Care Institutions 
PA 651 Health Care Ethics 
PA 652 Introduction to Managed Care 
PA 653 Cost Containment in Health Care 
PA 657 Health Care Reimbursements 
PA 659 Human Resource Planning in Health 

Care 
PA 662 Recruitment and Retention of Health 

Care Professionals 
PA 664 Survey of Medical Group 

Management 
PA 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 15 

See page 73 for the M.S. degree program 
in Health Care Administration, page 43 for 



92 

M.B.A. concentrations in this field and 
pages 99 and 103 for the certificates in health 
care management and long-term health care. 

Concentration in Long-Term 
Health Care 

This program is approved by the 
Department of Health Services, State of 
Connecticut, as a course of study in long- 
term health care. Students who complete 
these concentration courses are eligible to 
take the state licensing examination for 
long-term care administration, preparing 
individuals for participation in this area of 
expanding opportunities for health care 
practitioners. 

In the following sequence, PA 646 must 
be taken before or concurrently with PA 681; 
PA 682 must be taken after PA 681 and PA 
646. No waivers, substitutions or transfer 
credits will be permitted in this concentra- 
tion. 

Students choosing the long-term health 
care concentration will take the core curricu- 
lum of nine courses and the four courses in 
the concentration plus one additional elec- 
tive course. 

PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations 
PA 646 Organization and Management of 

Long-Term Care Facilities 
PA 681 Long-Term Health Care Internship 1 
PA 682 Long-Term Health Care Internship 11 
Total Credits: 12 



provide training for public administrators in 
areas such as employee motivation, organi- 
zational change and group dynamics. 

Students choosing this concentration will 
take the required core curriculum of nine 
courses and follow the personnel and labor 
relations concentration in lieu of their five 
elective courses. 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources, 
or SH 602 Safety Organization and 
Administration 

Plus two of tlie following:* 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

EC 627 Economics of Labor Relations 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 

Plus two of the following:** 

CO 621 Managerial Communication 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 

P 628 The Interview 

P 632 Group Dynamics and Group 

Treatment 
P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 
P 642 Organizational Change and 

Development 
P 651 Organizational Behavior Modification 
Total Credits: 15 



"Pn-requiiite for this group: EC 608 Economics for Public 
Adtniinstrators, or permission of the M.P.A. coordinator. 
"Prereiiuisite for this group: PA 625 Administrative 
Belmi'ior, or permission of the M.P.A. coordinator. 



Concentration in Personnel 
and Labor Relations 

The concentration in personnel and labor 
relations is designed to meet the need for 
better trained personnel and labor relations 
specialists in the public sector. The public 
sector has experienced a growth in union 
membership, but has not had a correspond- 
ing growth in the capability to deal with 
public sector/ union relationships. In addi- 
tion, the courses in this concentration will 



Taxation 

Coordinator: Robert E. Wnek, Professor of 
Tax Law, Accounting and Business Law, 
LL.M., Boston University School of Law, 
CPA 

The decision by government to utilize its 
taxing authority to pursue a variety of eco- 
nomic and social goals has led to the devel- 
opment of a complex body of tax law. Given 



the dynamic state of society's economic and 
social goals, the body of tax law characteris- 
tically exists in a continual state of change. 
The complexity of tax law is significant 
because of its influence on the economic 
decision-making process and because of its 
impact on the successful achievement of 
society's goals. Tax consequences have been 
and will continue to be an important finan- 
cial consideration. 

Program Objectives 

In recognition of the above, a need to pre- 
pare technically competent individuals for 
careers in the field of taxation has devel- 
oped. Owing to the complex and dynamic 
nature of tax law, it appears appropriate to 
conduct this preparation at an advanced 
level of inquiry with an emphasis upon 
examining the issues of current interest in 
taxation. Accordingly, the master of science 
program in taxation has been designed as a 
framework to accomplish the following 
objectives: 

• to prepare students for technical compe- 
tence in understanding and interpreting 
tax law; 

• to familiarize students with the adminis- 
trative structure and procedures of the 
Internal Revenue Service; 

• to inform students about approaches to 
independent research in the field of tax 
law; and 

• to offer an understanding of the role tax 
law plays in social and economic policy. 

Given the above objectives, the master of 
science program in taxation provides a 
framework through which advanced and 
timely tax training can be acquired by expe- 
rienced professionals (accountants and 
attorneys) practicing in the field of taxation, 
as well as individuals seeking to prepare 
themselves for entry into career positions in 
taxation. 

Admission Policy 

Admission to the program is available to 



93 

CPAs, attorneys and persons holding an 
undergraduate degree from an accredited 
institution, preferably, but not exclusively, in 
accounting or in business administration 
with a major in accounting. Persons holding 
other than the above degrees will be 
required to take a number of selected under- 
graduate courses as a condition of admis- 
sion. Admission is based primarily on an 
applicant's undergraduate record; however, 
the promise of academic success is the 
essential factor for admission. In support of 
applications, applicants may submit their 
scores from the Graduate Management 
Admission Test (GMAT). An applicant may 
be required to take this test. 

M.S., Taxation 

A total of 36 credit hours, including a 
research project, is required for the master of 
science in taxation degree. Students must 
fulfill the requirements of either the corpo- 
rate taxation specialization or public taxa- 
tion specialization. The transfer of credit 
from other institutions will be permitted 
subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this cat- 
alog. 

Corporate Taxation 
Specialization 

A 601 Individual Income Taxation 
A 602 Sales and Exchanges of Property 
A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 
A 605 Corporate Income Taxation II 
A 607 Tax Accounting 
A 610 Consolidated Returns 
A 612 International Taxation 
A 614 Federal Tax Practice and Procedure 
A 615 Research Project in Federal Income 
Taxation 

Plus three of the following: 

A 603 Qualified Retirement Plans 

A 606 Subchapter S Corporations 

A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 

A 609 State and Local Taxation 

A 611 Income Taxation of Estates and Trusts 



94 

A 613 Taxation of Partnerships and Partners 

A 617 Estate Planning 

A 670 Selected Topics (Approved) 

Total credits: 36 



Public Taxation Specialization 

A 601 Individual Income Taxation 
A 602 Sales and Exchanges of Property 
A 603 Qualified Retirement Plans 
A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 
A 605 Corporate Income Taxation II 
A 607 Tax Accounting 
A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 
A 614 Federal Tax Practice and Procedure 
A 615 Research Project in Federal Income 
Taxation 

Plus three of the follmving: 

A 606 Subchapter S Corporations 

A 609 State and Local Taxation 

A 610 Consolidated Returns 

A 611 Income Taxation of Estates and Trusts 

A 612 International Taxation 

A 613 Taxation of Partnerships and Partners 

A 617 Estate Planning 

A 670 Selected Topics (Approved) 

Total credits: 36 

For practitioners wishing to improve or 
update their tax skills but uncertain about 
pursuing a master's in taxation, two certifi- 
cates are offered: Taxation of Individuals 
(Option I) and Taxation of Corporations 
(Option II), as described on page 106. 

Practicing CPAs in need of continuing 
education credits and others seeking to 
expand their tax backgrounds should con- 
sider these alternatives. 



Graduate Certificates 

The Graduate School offers a number of 
graduate certificates designed as options for 
persons having a baccalaureate degree, or a 
master's degree, who want to enroll in a 
short, coherent course of study at the gradu- 
ate level. Persons who may not yet be ready 
to commit themselves to a full-length gradu- 
ate program, as well as those who already 
hold a graduate degree but want to pursue 
additional work in the same or another field, 
may find that a certificate provides the per- 
fect alternative. 

Inasmuch as the certificates are not grad- 
uate degrees, students may transfer credits 
earned toward a certificate into a master's 
program at any time, subject to the require- 
ments of the master's degree and the deci- 
sion of the coordinator of the master's 
program, and to acceptance in the master's 
program. 

Although students who complete the 
requirements for a graduate certificate do 
not attend commencement, a certificate is 
awarded by the university to each student 
who qualifies. Two different types of certifi- 
cates are awarded: 

• Senior Professional Certificates — award- 
ed to students who already held a gradu- 
ate/advanced degree at the time they 
began study for the certificate. 

• Professional Certificates — awarded to 
students who held an undergraduate/ 
baccalaureate degree at the time they 
began study for the certificate. 

A petition form requesting certification 
must be submitted to the Graduate Registrar 
following payment of the certificate petition 
fee. Also, students enrolled in master's 
degree programs who meet the qualifica- 
tions for the awarding of a certificate during 
pursuit of the master's degree, but prior to 
petitioning for graduation, may submit a 
petition for certification. When the course- 
work is reviewed and found to be complete 
and satisfactory, the appropriate certificate 



95 



will be mailed to the student. A minimum 
QPR of 3.00 is required as satisfactory per- 
formance in courses taken at the university 
to qualify for the awarding of a graduate 
certificate. 

Certificate Requirements 

Required coursework consists of 12 to 21 
credits of graduate study, depending on the 
subject area selected. Students should con- 
tact the faculty adviser for the selected cer- 
tificate for assistance in planning the course 
of study. 

Course waivers are not permitted for cer- 
tificates; course substitutions may be grant- 
ed by the certificate adviser. Students must 
meet all course prerequisite requirements. 
Credits for courses taken as prerequisites for 
certificate courses must be taken outside/in 
addition to the certificate requirements. 

Accounting 

Adviser: Robert G. McDonald, Associate 
Professor of Accounting, M.B.A., New 
York University; CMA, CIA, CFA, CPA 

The certificates in accounting are recom- 
mended to students and professionals 
whose education already includes an 
accounting degree and who wish to pursue 
accounting at an advanced level without 
necessarily enrolling in the full graduate 
program. They are especially recommended 
to certified public accountants who wish to 
obtain continuing professional education 
credits in an academic environment. 

Option I: Financial Accounting 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory* 
A 651 Financial Accounting Seminar 
A 652 Advanced Auditing 
A 653 Accounting for the Not-for-Profit 

Organization 
A 654 Financial Statements: Reporting and 

Analysis 
Total credits: 15 

'Prerequisites are two underf;raduate intermediate account- 
ing courses. 



Option 11: Managerial Accounting 

Am/ five of the following: 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 

A 641 Accounting Information Systems 

A 642 Operational Auditing 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 

FI 615 Finance 

Fl 645 Corporate Financial Theory 

Fl 651 Capital Market Theory 

Total credits: 15 



Option III: Accounting Information 
Systems 

A 641 Accounting Information Systems 
A 642 Operational Auditing 
A 652 Advanced Auditing 

Plus any two accounting systems or computer 
science courses 

Total credits: 15 

Other courses may be substituted with 
consent of the adviser. 

Applications of Psychology 

Adviser: Thomas L. Mentzer, Professor of 
Psychology, Ph.D., Brown University 

The certificate in applications of psychol- 
ogy is designed to assist professionals who 
wish to acquire specific kinds of skills in 
areas dealing with human services or per- 
sonnel functions. Study can be tailored to 
the needs of either one whose degree is in a 
nonpsychological field or one with a degree 
in psychology who wishes to broaden skills 
to a new area of psychology. Courses will be 
selected depending upon the student's 
career objectives and academic preparation. 
These courses may be from the following 
list, but other courses, independent study or 
special topics courses may be chosen where 
appropriate. 

A)iy five of the following: 

P 610 Program Evaluation 



96 

P 621 Behavior Modification I: Principles, 

Theories and Applications 
P 622 Behavior Modification II: Advanced 

Theory, Assessment and Application in 

Mental Retardation Settings 
P 623 Psychology of the Small Group 
P 625 Life Span Developmental Psychology 
P 627 Attitude and Opinion Measurement 
P 628 The Interview 
P 629 Introduction to Psychotherapy and 

Counseling 
P 632 Group Dynamics and Group 

Treatment 
P 636 Abnormal Psychology 
P 637 Mental Retardation: History, Theory 

and Practice 
P 638 Psychology of Communication and 

Opinion Change 
P 641 Personnel Development and Training 
P 642 Organizational Change and 

Development 
P 651 Organizational Behavior Modification 
Total credits: 15 



Arson Investigation 

Adviser: Frederick Mercilliott, Professor of 
Fire Science; Ph.D., Cit>' University of 
New York; D.A., Western Colorado 
University 

This certificate offers an opportunity for 
students who hold the baccalaureate degree 
to continue their study of arson investiga- 
tion at the graduate level. 

Any four of the following: 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 

FS 649 Fire Science Investigation and Arson 

Analysis (4 credits) 
FS 665 Legal Aspects of Fire and Arson 

Investigation 
FS 667 Fire and Building Codes, Standards 

and Practices 
FS 668 Fire and Casualty Insurance Practices 
FS 669 Dynamics, Evaluation and 

Prevention of Structural Fires 
FS 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 12-13 



Civil Engineering Design 

Adviser: David J. Wall, Professor of Civil 
and Environmental Engineering, Ph.D., 
University of Pittsburgh 

The certificate in civil engineering design 
provides professional studies beyond the 
baccalaureate level in the major discipUnes 
within civil engineering. The student, with 
the adviser, selects courses that best satisfy 
the student's professional interests. Areas of 
specialization are construction, geotechnical 
engineering, hydraulics and hydrology, and 
structural engineering. Accreditation appli- 
cation to the Board of Governors for Higher 
Education, State of Connecticut, for this cer- 
tificate in civil engineering design is in 
process. 

Candidates for admission will be expect- 
ed to have an engineering degree from a 
program accredited by the Accreditation 
Board for Engineering and Technology, or 
demonstrated equivalent. Engineering 
degrees presented from foreign institutions 
will be evaluated individually. Candidates 
are required to complete six courses or a 
total of 18 credits for the certificate. Courses 
must be selected, with the adviser's 
approval, from the following: 

CE 615 Groundwater Hydrology 
CE 620 Engineering Hydrology 
CE 621 Advanced Hydrology 
CE 623 Open Channel Hydrauhcs 
CE 624 Computer Apphcations in 

Hydrology / Hydraulics 
CE 629 Wood Engineering I 
CE 630 Reinforced Concrete Design 
CE 631 Structural Steel Design 
CE 633 Wood Engineering II 
CE 634 Prestressed Concrete Design 
CE 640 Structural Analysis 
CE 650 Soil Mechanics I 
CE 651 Soil Mechanics II 
CE 652 Foundation Engineering I 
CE 653 Foundation Engineering II 
CE 660 Project Planning 
CE 678 Computer Applications in Civil 

Engineering 
LA 673 Business Law I: Contracts and Sales 
Total credits: 18 



97 



Computer and Information 
Science 

Adviser: Roger G. Frey, Professor of 

Computer Science, Ph.D., Yale University 

This certificate provides a set of courses 
central to the study of computers and com- 
puting. Its domain of application includes 
both scientific and business computing. 

CS 603 Pascal Programming 
CS 616 Assembly Language 
CS 620 Data Structures 
CS 622 Database Systems 
CS 624 Software Engineering 
Total credits: 15 

Note: Students with insufficient comput- 
ing background may be required to take CS 
602 Computing Fundamentals, in order to 
enter other computer science courses with 
adequate preparation. 

Criminal Justice/Security 
Management 

Adviser: David A. Maxwell, Professor of 
Law and Criminal Justice, M.A., John Jay 
College; J.D., University of Miami; CPP 

This certificate, designed for those profes- 
sionals who wish to enhance their knowl- 
edge and skills in security management, is 
open to all persons who hold an undergrad- 
uate four-year degree from an accredited 
institution of higher education. 

CJ 612 Criminal Justice Management 
CJ 669 Dynamics, Evaluation and 

Prevention of Structural Fires 
CJ 675 Private Security Law 
CJ 676 Security Management Seminar 
CJ 677 Private Security in Modern Society 
SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
Total credits: 18 



Finance 



Adviser: Edward A. Downe, Associate 
Professor of Finance, Ph.D., New School 
for Social Research 

The goal of the finance certificate is to 
prepare individuals for the expanding sector 
of financial services and modern corporate 
financial management. Certificate study 
stresses the understanding of the conceptual 
foundations of finance and uses of analytic 
techniques, with special emphasis on the 
implications and applications of the finan- 
cial concepts. Certificate candidates are 
required to meet the prerequisites for FI 615. 
It is strongly recommended that the student 
contact the finance coordinator as early as 
possible to plan the appropriate sequence of 
courses. 

FI 615 Finance 

Plus four of the following: 

FI 617 Financial Institutions and Capital 

Markets 
FI 619 Monetary and Central Banking Policy 
FI 620 Working Capital Management and 

Planning 
FI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 
FI 649 Investment Analysis 
FI 651 Capital Market Theory 
FI 655 Speculative Market Analysis 
Total credits: 15 

Other courses may be substituted with 
the written approval of the adviser. 

Fire Science/Administration 
and Technology 

Adviser: Frederick Mercilliott, Professor of 
Fire Science; Ph.D., City University of 
New York; D.A., Western Colorado 
University 

This certificate in fire science provides a 
course of study for fire, public safety, insur- 
ance and security professionals who need to 
acquire the latest administrative and techno- 
logical techniques in the field of fire science. 



98 

Candidates for the professional certificate 
in fire science administration and technolo- 
gy are required to have a B.S. degree in fire 
science or a related field. Candidates are 
required to complete seven courses or a total 
of 21 credits, including: 

FS 625 Chemistry of Fires and Explosions 
FS 667 Fire and Building Codes, Standards 

and Practices 
FS 668 Fire and Casualty Insurance Practices 
FS 669 Dynamics, Evaluation and 

Prevention of Structural Fires 

Plus any three of the following: 

CJ 677 Private Security in Modern Society 

CJ 695 Independent Study 

FS 670 Selected Topics 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 

SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
Total credits: 21 

Forensic Science/Advanced 
Investigation 

Adviser: R.E. Gaensslen, Professor of 
Forensic Science, Ph.D., Cornell 
University 

CJ 614 Survey of Forensic Science 

CJ 616 Advanced Crime Scene Investigation 

CJ 632 Advanced Investigation I 

CJ 633 Advanced Investigation II 

Plus two of the following: 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 

CJ 620 Advanced Criminalistics I 

CJ 640 Advanced Criminalistics II 

CJ 653 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 

CJ 661 Medicolegal Investigation and 

Identification 
CJ 673 Biomedical Methods in Forensic 

Science 
PS 605 Criminal Law 
Total credits: 18 



Forensic Science/Criminalistics 

Adviser: R.E. Gaensslen, Professor of 
Forensic Science, Ph.D., Cornell 
University 

CJ 620 Advanced Criminalistics I 

CJ 621 Advanced Criminalistics I Laboratory 

(1 credit) 
CJ 640 Advanced Criminalistics II 
CJ 641 Advanced Criminalistics II 

Laboratory (1 credit) 
CJ 653 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 
CJ 654 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 

Laboratory (1 credit) 
CJ 673 Biomedical Methods in Forensic 

Science 
CJ 674 Biomedical Methods in Forensic 

Science Laboratory (1 credit) 

Plus one of the following: 

CH 621 Chemical Forensic Analysis with 

Laboratory (4 credits) 
CH 631 Advances in Analytic Chemistry 
CJ 610 Administration of Justice 
CJ 614 Survey of Forensic Science 
CJ 645 Drug Chemistry and Identification 
Total credits: 19-20 

Forensic Science/Fire Science 

Adviser: R.E. Gaensslen, Professor of 
Forensic Science, Ph.D., Cornell University 

CJ 640 Advanced Criminalistics II 

CJ 649 Fire Science Investigation and Arson 

Analysis (4 credits) 
CJ 653 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 
FS 665 Legal Aspects of Fire and Arson 

Investigation 

Plus any two of the following: 

CH 625 Chemistry of Fires and Explosions 

CJ 614 Survey of Forensic Science 

CJ 667 Fire and Building Codes, Standards 

and Practices 
CJ 668 Fire and Casualty Insurance Practices 
CJ 669 Dynamics, Evaluation and 

Prevention of Structural Fires 
CJ 684 Fire /Accident Scene Reconstruction 
CJ 693 Criminal Justice Internship 1 
Total credits: 19 



General Management 

Adviser: Abbas Nadim, Professor of 
Management, Ph.D., University of 
Pennsylvania 

The certificate is designed to develop stu- 
dents conceptual knowledge and skills in 
formulating corporate strategy and in deter- 
mining structural and resource require- 
ments. The program focuses on concepts 
and processes useful in relation to general 
management and on functional responsibili- 
ties in coordinating and directing the organi- 
zational effort in our ever-changing 
economic environment. Students should 
note that MG 637 is prerequisite to this pro- 
gram. Additional prerequisites required for 
some of the courses in the certificate are list- 
ed in the course descriptions elsewhere in 
the catalog. 

MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 
MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 
MG 669 Advanced Business Policy 

Plus three of the foUoiving: 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 
MG 660 Comparative Management 
MG 662 Organization Theory 
MG 680 Current Topics in Business 

Administration 
Total credits: 18 

Other management courses may be per- 
mitted as substitutions with the approval of 
the adviser. 

Geographical Information 
Systems 

Adviser: Michael P. Prisloe, Practitioner-in- 
Residence in Biology and Environmental 
Science, M.S., University of New Haven 

The certificate in geographical informa- 
tion systems (GIS) provides professional 
training in the technology and application of 
computerized cartography and spatially ref- 
erenced databases. GIS is an increasingly 
important technology in environmental sci- 



99 

ences, urban and regional planning and 
management, marketing, criminal justice, 
communications, and energy and natural 
resource protection. Coursework provides 
knowledge in basic and advanced GIS tech- 
niques, developing procedures and databas- 
es for specific applications, as well as 
technologies and analyses supporting GIS. 
The program is flexible in orcier to accom- 
modate both students new to GIS and those 
who already have some experience with this 
technology. 

Students entering this program are 
required to have a working knowledge of 
personal computers. 

EN 640 Introduction to Geographical 

Information Systems 
EN 641 Geographical Information System 

Techniques and Applications I 
EN 642 Geographical Information System 

Techniques and Applications II 
EN 643 Application of GIS in Environmental 

Science, or 

EN 690 Research Project 
Total credits: 12 

Students having previous GIS experience 
may substitute, with the adviser's approval, 
other courses for EN 640 and /or EN 641. 
Suggested substitutions, depending on a 
student's area of interest, may include, but 
are not limited to, the following: 

CJ 612 Criminal justice Management 

EN 600 Environmental Geoscience 

EN 608 Landscape Ecology 

EN 620 Advanced Environmental Geology 

(4 credits) 
EN 690 Research Project 
EN 695 Independent Study 
MK 641 Marketing Management 
PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 

Health Care Management 

Adviser: Charles Coleman, Assistant 
Professor of Public Administration, 
M.P.A., West Virginia University 

This certificate will be useful for profes- 
sionals and decision makers employed in 



100 

the public, private or nonprofit sectors of the 
health care field. Coursework will provide 
students with background and skills to 
enhance personal and professional develop- 
ment as well as the opportunity for organi- 
zational advancement. 

MG 640 Management of Health Care 

Organizations 
PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations 
PA 643 Health and Institutional Planning 
PS 635 Law and Public Health 

Plus one of flic foUoiving: 

MG 630 Management Information Systems 

in Health Care 
PA 642 Health Care Delivery Systems 
PA 644 Administration of Programs and 

Services for the Aged 
PA 645 Health Care Economics and Finance 
PA 646 Organization and Management of 

Long-Term Care Facilities 
PA 647 Alternative Health Care Delivery 

Systems 
PA 648 Contemporary Issues in Health Care 
PA 649 History and Development of Health 

Care Institutions 
PA 651 Health Care Ethics 
PA 652 Introduction to Managed Care 
PA 653 Cost Containment in Health Care 
PA 657 Health Care Reimbursements 
PA 659 Human Resource Planning in Health 

Care 
PA 662 Recruitment and Retention of Health 

Care Professionals 
PA 664 Survey of Medical Group 

Management 
PA 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 15 

The certificate in long-term health care, 
leading to eligibility for the State of 
Connecticut licensing examination in long- 
term care administration, is described on 
page 103. 



Hotel and Restaurant 
Management 

Adviser: Lalia Rach, Associate Professor and 
Dean of the School of Hotel, Restaurant 
and Tourism Administration, Ed.D., 
George Washington University 

This certificate is designed to develop 
those conceptual skills necessary for the 
competent and profitable operation of a hos- 
pitality facility. It expands the student's 
awareness in and underscores the impor- 
tance of those financial, economic, market- 
ing and operational factors which contribute 
to the success of a hospitality operation. 

HR 610 Food and Beverage Management, or 
HR 620 Lodging Operations Management 

HR 630 Hospitality Human Resources and 
People Skills 

HR 635 Hospitality Industry Accounting 

HR 650 Hospitality Industry Marketing 

HR 655 Development of Hospitality 
Operations 

Elective (one course) 

Total credits: 18 

(Course prerequisites will be evaluated 
on a case-by-case basis.) 

Human Resources 
Management 

Adviser: Judith A. Neal, Associate Professor 
of Management, Ph.D., Yale University 

This certificate is designed for the human 
resources professional or the individual in 
another field who aspires to work in human 
resources management. It provides an 
overview of the field and an opportunity to 
study various subfunctions (such as train- 
ing, compensation or industrial relations) in 
greater depth. 

MG 637 Management 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 

MG 678 Personnel Management Seminar 

Plus three of the following: 



EC 625 Industrial Relations 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 

MG 665 Compensation Administration 

MG 667 Multicultural Issues in the 

Workplace 
MG 679 Industrial Relations Seminar 
P 619 Organizational Behavior 
P 628 The Interview 

P 641 Personnel Development and Training 
P 642 Organizational Change and 

Development 
P 643 The Psychology of Conflict 

Management 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
Total credits: 18 

Industrial Hygiene 

Adviser: Brad T. Garber, Professor of 
Occupational Safety and Health, Ph.D., 
University of California, Berkeley 

This certificate is designed for practicing 
professionals who wish to increase their 
knowledge and skills in industrial hygiene 
as well as for persons who wish to enter this 
field. Courses of study are individually tai- 
lored to the specific occupational needs of 
each applicant. 

A total of 15 credits in industrial hygiene, 
toxicology and related fields must be com- 
pleted. Students, in consultation with the 
adviser, will design a course of study con- 
sisting of the following offerings or 
approved substitutes. 

Any five of the following: 

SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 608 Industrial Hygiene Practices 
SH 611 OSH Research Methods and 

Techniques 
SH 615 Toxicology 
SH 660 Industrial Ventilation 
SH 661 Microcomputers in Occupational 

Safety and Health 
SH 665 Industrial Hygiene Measurements 
Total credits: 15 



101 

International Business 

Adviser: Michael Kublin, Associate 

Professor of Marketing and International 
Business, Ph.D., New York University 

This certificate is designed to prepare 
managers to deal with the current problems 
and methods of analysis related to interna- 
tional business. This includes basic tech- 
niques and skills, such as adapting to new 
political and cultural environments, which 
are not normally covered by traditional 
courses. 

FI 644 International Financial Management 
IB 643 International Business 

Plus three of the following: 

EC 641 International Economics 

IB 645 Comparative International Business 

Environments 
IB 651 International Marketing 
IB 652 Multinational Business Management 
IB 660 East and Southeast Asian Business 

Systems 
MG 660 Comparative Management 
Total credits: 15 



International Relations 

Adviser: Natalie ]. Ferringer, Professor of 
Political Science, Ph.D., University of 
Virginia 

This certificate is designed to introduce 
students to elements of international life that 
are relevant to the growth of a global politi- 
cal-economic system. Courses will provide 
increased knowledge and awareness in the 
area of international relations for corporate 
executives, teachers and professionals. 
Factors such as power, diplomacy, law, 
trade, monetary affairs, multinational corpo- 
rations, investment, aid and differing cultur- 
al and geographical characteristics will be 
examined. 

PS 606 Advanced International Relations 
PS 641 The Politics of the World Economy 



102 

Plus two of the following: 

HS 607 World History in the Twentieth 

Century 
HS 670 Selected Topics 
HS 695 Independent Study 
IB 643 International Business 
PS 603 International Law 
PS 604 Human Rights and the Law 
PS 625 Transnational Legal Structures 
PS 628 Change and Government 
PS 645 Government and the Industrial Sector 
PS 670 Selected Topics 
PS 695 Independent Study 
Total credits: 12 



PS 616 Urban Government 

PS 617 Law, Science and Ethics 

PS 625 Transnational Legal Structures 

PS 626 Decision Making in the Political 

Process 
PS 628 Change and Government 
PS 633 The Political Process and the Aged 
PS 635 Law and Public Health 
PS 640 Law and Education 
PS 645 Government and the Industrial 

Sector 
PS 670 Selected Topics 
PS 695 Independent Study 
Total credits: 12 



Legal Studies 

Adviser: Natalie ]. Eerringer, Professor of 
Political Science, Ph.D., University of 
Virginia 

This certificate is designed to provide the 
student with a background in and orienta- 
tion to constitutional and legal issues in con- 
temporary American and global societies by 
exploring basic constitutional principles and 
the levels at which legal conflicts may arise. 
Students will be introduced to basic princi- 
ples and practices in the American legal sys- 
tem, including some elements that pertain to 
international activity, and will learn to rec- 
ognize areas of potential legal conflict at all 
levels of the system — legislative, judicial, 
administrative and regulatory. 

PS 601 Constitutional Law 
PS 610 Legal Methods 1 
PS 655 Conflict Resolution 

Plus one of the following: 

LA 673 Business Law I: Contracts and Sales 
PA 650 Administrative Law 
PS 602 Civil Liberties and Rights 
PS 603 International Law 
PS 604 Human Rights and the Law 
PS 605 Criminal Law 
PS 608 The Legislative Process 
PS 612 Contracts, Torts and the Practice of 
Law 



Logistics 

Adviser: Alexis N. Sommers, Professor of 
Industrial Engineering, Ph.D., Purdue 
University 

This certificate provides a basic working 
knowledge of logistics and background for 
certification in the discipline. Although an 
old field of study traditionally associated 
with the military, logistics has emerged as 
an important management specialty in orga- 
nizations dealing with complex systems and 
large, multiphase projects. Modern logistics 
is the science of making sure that needs are 
met when they occur, at a reasonable 
resource expenditure. This necessitates cus- 
tomer requirements planning, design-to-cost 
concepts, optimal system acquisition, life 
cycle analysis, transportation and distribu- 
tion, and field support networks. Especially 
in defense industries, logistics is essential in 
designing, acquiring and introducing new 
weapons systems, new communication and 
supply systems, and advanced production 
and distribution concepts. 

LG 660 Logistics Technology and 
Management 

Plus three of the following: 

IE 615 Transportation and Distribution 
LG 663 Logistics Management in the System 
Acquisition Process 



LG 665 Integrated Logistics Support 

Analysis 
LG 669 Life Cycle Cost Analysis 
MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
Total credits: 12 



Logistics/Advanced 

Adviser: Alexis N. Sommers, Professor of 
Industrial Engineering, Ph.D., Purdue 
University 

This certificate provides advanced train- 
ing for logistics professionals who seek to 
continue their education. For the logistics 
professional employed in the defense indus- 
try, a working knowledge of logistics strate- 
gy, new logistics research and the impact of 
high technology is an essential part of pro- 
fessional development. This certificate is 
open to those students who have a back- 
ground in logistics, such as completion of 
the universitys M.B.A. program with a con- 
centration in logistics or equivalent logistics 
training. 

LG 672 Designing for Logistics Support 
LG 673 Human Engineering in Logistics 

Support 
LG 675 Logistics Techniques and Policy 
LG 676 Logistics Products 
Total credits: 12 



Long-Term Health Care 

Adviser: Charles Coleman, Assistant 
Professor of Public Administration, 
M.P.A., West Virginia University 

This certificate is approved by the 
Department of Health Services, State of 
Connecticut, as a course of study in long- 
term health care. Students who complete 
this 12-credit course of study are eligible to 
take the state licensing examination for 
long-term care administration, preparing 
individuals for participation in this area of 
expanding opportunities for health care 



103 

practitioners. 

In the following sequence, PA 646 must 
be taken before or concurrently with PA 681; 
PA 682 must be taken after PA 681 and PA 
646. No waivers, substitutions or transfer 
credits will be permitted for this certificate. 

PA 641 Financial Management of Health 

Care Organizations 
PA 646 Organization and Management of 

Long-Term Care Facilities 
PA 681 Long-Term Health Care Internship 1 
PA 682 Long-Term Health Care Internship II 
Total Credits: 12 



Marketing 

Adviser: David J. Morris, Jr, Associate 
Professor of Marketing, Ph.D., Syracuse 
University 

The certificate in marketing allows the 
student to acquire a deeper understanding 
of marketing phenomena and to develop 
analytic skills. Special emphasis is given to 
the development of content knowledge and 
skills necessary for operating managers of 
the marketing function. It is suggested that 
Marketing Management and Marketing 
Research and Information Systems, if taken, 
be preceded by other courses in the pro- 
gram. Note that MK 609 and MG 637 are 
prerequisites for the certificate. 

Option I: Marketing 

MK 641 Marketing Management 

Plus one course in intertwtionnl busi)iess and 
three of the following: 

MG 669 Advanced Business Policy 
MK 616 Buyer Behavior 
MK 638 Competitive Marketing Strategy 
MK 639 Marketing Research and 

Information Systems 
MK 643 Product Management 
MK 645 Distribution Strategy 
MK 680 Marketing Workshop 
Total credits: 15 



104 

Option II: Quantitative Techniques 

in Marketing 

This specialization will enable the student 
to utilize the latest quantitative methods to 
redefine and to plan the corporate scope of a 
business. It is critical for problem soh'ing at 
both strategic and tactical levels. Particular 
emphasis is placed on marketing distribu- 
tion problems. 

CS 606 FORTRAN Programming 
QA 604 Probability and Statistics 

Plus three of the following: 

IE 615 Transportation and Distribution 
MK 639 Marketing Research and 

Information Systems 
MK 641 Marketing Management 
QA 607 Forecasting 
QA 675 Computer-Aided Multivariate 

Analvsis 
Total credits: 15 

Mental Retardation Services 

Adviser: Robert Hoffnung, Professor of 
Psychology, Ph.D., University of 
Cincinnati 

This certificate encompasses those cours- 
es from the mental retardation services con- 
centration in the master's program in 
community psychology which are most 
directly related to the graduate training of 
professionals in the field of mental retarda- 
tion. The certificate emphasizes those skill 
areas, particularly behavior modification 
techniques, which are needed by profession- 
als working in residential facilities for men- 
tally retarded adults. 

P 605 Survey of Community Psychology 
P 621 Behavior Modification I: Principles, 

Theories and Applications 
P 622 Behavior Modification II: Advanced 

Theory, Assessment and Application in 

Mental Retardation Settings 
P 637 Mental Retardation: History, Theory- 

and Practice 
Total credits: 12 



Occupational Safety 

Adviser: Brad T. Garber, Professor of 
Occupational Safety and Health, Ph.D., 
University of California, Berkeley 

This certificate is designed to fit the needs 
of professionals with or without an 
advanced degree who wish to increase their 
knowledge and skills in the dynamic field of 
occupational safety as well as to offer train- 
ing to persons who wish to enter the field. 
The wide variety of courses allows students 
to tailor their study to meet individual 
needs. 

Students will select 15 credits in the safe- 
ty and health field in consultation with the 
adviser, designing a course of study consist- 
ing of the following offerings or approved 
substitutes. 

Any five of the following: 

SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 605 Industrial Safety Engineering 
SH 608 Industrial Hvgiene Practices 
SH 611 OSH Research Methods and 

Techniques 
SH 615 Toxicology 

SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
SH 630 Product Safety and Liability 
SH 660 Industrial Ventilation 
SH 661 Microcomputers in Occupational 

Safety and Health 
SH 665 industrial Hygiene Measurements 
Total credits: 15 



Public Administration 

Adviser: Charles Coleman, Assistant 
Professor of Public Administration, 
M.P.A., West Virginia University 

This certificate is designed to provide 
training at the graduate level for people in 
public service. Coursework focuses on the 
analytic, quantitative, administrative and 
managerial knowledge and skills needed to 
meet the complex problems and responsibil- 
ities of government organizations. 



PA 601 Principles of Public Administration 
PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and 

Implementation 
PA 611 Research Methods in Public 

Administration 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 

Plus one of the folloun}ig: 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 
PA 604 Communities and Social Change 
PA 625 Administrative Behavior 
PA 670 Selected Topics 
Total credits: 18 



105 
Option II: Public Personnel 
Management 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

MG 645 Management of Human Resources 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 625 Administrative Behavior 

Plus one of the foUowing: 

MG 665 Compensation Administration 
P 627 Attitude and Opinion Measurement 
P 635 Assessment of Human Performance 

with Standardized Tests 
Total credits: 15 



Public Management 

Adviser: Charles Coleman, Assistant 
Professor of Public Administration, 
M.P.A., West Virginia University 

This certificate in public management is 
designed to provide a broad overview of the 
most up-to-date thinking in public manage- 
ment. Courses emphasize conceptual and 
analytic skill building. Students may select 
either a survey of the field or public person- 
nel management. 

Option I: Survey of the Field 

Any five of the follozving: 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic 

Development 
PA 611 Research Methods in Public 

Administration 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 625 Administrative Behavior 
PA 630 Fiscal Management for Local 

Government 
PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 
PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 
PS 608 The Legislative Process 
Total credits: 15 



Public Safety Management 

Adviser: Frederick Mercilliott, Professor of 
Fire Science; Ph.D., City University of 
New York; D.A., Western Colorado 
University 

This certificate includes additional cours- 
es and a further educational goal for those 
professionals who seek additional study in 
the field of public safety. 

FS 681 Seminar/Research Project in Public 

Safety Management I 
FS 682 Seminar/ Research Project in Public 

Safety Management II 
FS 683 Seminar/Research Project on 

Comparative Public Safety Systems 

Plus one of the follozving: 

CO 631 Public Information Dynamics 
EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic 

Development 
MG 645 Management of Human Resources 
PA 620 Personnel Administration and 

Collective Bargaining in the Public Sector 
PA 630 Fiscal Management for Local 

Government 
PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 
PS 635 Law and Public Health 
SH 602 Safety Organization and 

Administration 
SH 620 Occupational Safety and Health Law 
Total credits: 12 



106 

Taxation 

Adviser: Robert E. Wnek, Professor of Tax 
Law, Accounting and Business Law, 
LL.M., Boston University School of Law, 
CPA 

This certificate is for practitioners who 
wish to improve or update their tax skills, 
including practicing CPAs needing continu- 
ing education credits and others seeking to 
expand their tax backgrounds. 

Option I: Taxation of Individuals 

A 601 Individual Income Taxation 

A 602 Sales and Exchanges of Property 

A 603 Qualified Retirement Plans 

A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 

Plus one taxatioi: ch'ctive 

Total credits: 15 



Option II: Taxation of Corporations 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation 1 
A 605 Corporate Income Taxation 11 
A 610 Consolidated Returns 
Plus two taxation electi-oes 
Total credits: 15 

Other courses may be substituted with 
consent of the adviser. 

Technology Management 

Adviser: Abbas Nadim, Professor of 
Management, Ph.D., University of 
Pennsylvania 

Distinctive competence in the manage- 
ment of technology provides the competi- 
tive edge that individuals and organizations 
need to excel in today's high-technology cli- 
mate. This certificate links technology and 
management disciplines to address the plan- 
ning, development and implementation of 
technological capabilities to shape and 
accomplish the strategic and operational 
objectives of an organization. 
MG 637 Management 



MG 641 Managing the Quality Process 
MG 642 New Business Development from 
Technology 

Plus two of the following: 

MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
MG 655 Advanced Business Strategy 
MG 669 Advanced Business Policy 
MK 643 Product Management 
Total credits: 15 



Telecommunication 
Management 

Adviser: Jerry L. Allen, Professor of 

Communication, Ph.D., Southern Illinois 
University at Carbondale 

This certificate is designed to prepare 
telecommunication managers to deal with 
the current problems and methods of analy- 
sis pertinent to this fast-changing field and 
to end users, suppliers and common carriers 
of telecommunications services and facili- 
ties. Courses emphasize conceptual factors 
and analytic skills. 

CO 640 Communications Technologies* 
CO 643 Telecommunications Policy and 
Strategy 

Plus any three of the following: 

CO 641 Competition and Regulation in 

Telecommunications 
CO 642 Management of 

Telecommunications Organizations 
CS 642 Computer Networks and Data 

Communication 
LA 673 Business Law 1: Contracts and Sales 
MG 638 Cost Benefit Management 
Total credits: 15 



'Students who have had the equivalent of CO 640, either 
through work experience or educational courses given by a 
common carrier, may substitute another elective from the 
elective list or another course with the consent of the adviser. 



COURSES 



Unless otherwise indicated, all 
graduate courses carry three cred- 
it hours. For purposes of brevity, 
course descriptions may not fol- 
low traditional rules of grammar 
Course descriptions are arranged 
alphabetically by prefix code, not 
by subject title. 



Accounting and 
Taxation 



A 600 Accounting 

The principles and procedures 
underlying the generation of fi- 
nancial accounting information. 
No credit. 

A 601 Individual Income 
Taxation 

A study of tax policy and the 
fundamental principles of the fed- 
eral income tax law taught at an 
advanced level of inquiry. Cover- 
age entails the key concepts of 
gross income, adjusted gross in- 
come, deductions, exemptions, 
credits and special tax computa- 
tions, with attention given to the 
provisions of the Internal Rev- 
enue Code affecting individual 
taxpayers. 

A 602 Sales and Exchanges 
of Property 

Prerequisite: A 601. A continu- 
ation of Individual Income Taxa- 
tion emphasizing the fimdamen- 
tal principles concerning disposi- 
tions of property: analysis of 



basis, recognition of gain or loss, 
capital asset transactions, non- 
recognition exchanges and depre- 
ciation recapture. 

A 603 Qualified Retirement 
Plans 

Prerequisite: A 602. An exami- 
nation of the fundamentals of the 
federal taxation of deferred com- 
pensation. The course will focus 
on qualified retirement plans and 
individual and self-employed re- 
tirement plans as developed by 
the Employment Retirement In- 
come Security Act of 1974 and 
subsequent legislation. Deferred 
executive compensation arrange- 
ments, stock options, restricted 
property, tax deferred annuities 
and various employee benefit 
plans will also be reviewed. 

A 604 Corporate Income 
Taxation I 

Prerequisite: A 602. A founda- 
tion course analyzing the basic 
federal income tax provisions af- 
fecting corporations and share- 
holders. Course coverage includes 
organization of the corporation, 
corporate capital strvicture, corpo- 
rate distributions, stock redemp- 
tions, bail-out techniques and liq- 
uidations. 

A 605 Corporate Income 
Taxation II 

Prerequisite: A 604. Advanced 
study in the corporate tax area in- 
cluding Subchapter S corpora- 
tions, collapsible corporations, ac- 
cumulated earnings and personal 
holding company taxes, affiliated 



corporations, carryover of corpo- 
rate tax attributes, and corporate 
reorganizations and divisions. 

A 606 Subchapter S 
Corporations 

Prerequisite: A 605. Advanced 
review, through case studies, of 
federal income and estate tax con- 
sequences and tax planning op- 
portunities of operating as a Sub- 
chapter S corporation. Topics in- 
clude eligibility, election, revoca- 
tion and termination; taxation of 
the corporation and the stock- 
holders; distributions; stock liqui- 
dations, redemptions and disposi- 
tions; estate planning for the 
stockholders. 

A 607 Tax Accounting 

Prerequisite: A 601. Investiga- 
tion of such areas as: problems of 
allocating income and deductions 
to the proper tax year, permissible 
tax accounting methods, deprecia- 
tion, inventory methods, individ- 
ual net operating losses, change in 
accounting methods, and compar- 
ison of business and tax account- 
ing principles. 

A 608 Estate and Gift 
Taxation 

A comprehensive introduction 
to, and analysis of, the federal es- 
tate and gift tax laws including 
basic principles of estate plan- 
ning. Procedures for preparation 
of the estate and gift tax returns 
are treated. Coverage is given to 
state death and inheritance taxes. 



108 

A 609 State and Local 

Taxation 

Tax problems encountered at 
the state and local level by busi- 
nesses engaged in interstate com- 
merce. Federal limitations on the 
taxation of multistate enterprises 
and jurisdictional problems are 
examined. Specific areas covered 
are: license to do business, net in- 
come, franchise, gross receipts, 
property, and sales and use taxes. 
Apportionment problems are ex- 
amined in detail. 

A 610 Consolidated Returns 

Prerequisite: A 604. A thor- 
ough analysis of the federal con- 
sohdated tax return provisions in- 
cluding eligibility and whether to 
file a consolidated return, inter- 
company transactions and defer- 
ral concepts, basis in the disposi- 
tion of stock of a subsidiary, com- 
putation of earnings and profits, 
mechanics of preparing the con- 
soUdated return. 

A 611 Income Taxation of 
Estates and Trusts 

Prerequisite: A 602. Federal in- 
come taxation of estates, trusts, 
grantors and beneficiaries. Topics 
are simple and complex trusts, 
throwback rules, taxable and dis- 
tributable net income, assignment 
of income concepts and income in 
respect of a decedent, preparation 
of the estate and trust returns. 

A 612 International Taxation 

Prerequisite: A 604. Considera- 
tion of the federal income tax 
treatment of nonresident aliens 
and foreign corporations and the 
foreign income of U.S. residents 
and domestic corporations; com- 
parison of alternative methods of 
engaging in operations abroad; 
foreign tax credit; allocations 
under code Section 482; Section 
367 ruUngs; and the effect of tax 
treaties. 



A 613 Taxation of 
Partnerships and Partners 

Prerequisite: A 602. A study of 
the federal income tax problems 
encountered in the formation and 
operation of a partnership includ- 
ing computations of taxable in- 
come, sale of a partnership inter- 
est, withdrawal of a partner, death 
or retirement of a partner, distrib- 
ution of partnership assets and 
basis adjustments. 

A 614 Federal Tax Practice 
and Procedure 

Prerequisite: A 601. A study of 
the history and organization of 
the Internal Revenue Service, the 
selection of returns for audit and 
the review steps at the adminis- 
trative level. Code provisions cov- 
ered will include: filing require- 
ments, statutory notices, restric- 
tion on assessment, statute of 
limitations, refund procedures, 
waivers, closing agreements, pro- 
tests and rulings. 

A 615 Research Project in 
Federal Income Taxation 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
in taxation. A study of the tech- 
niques and tools of tax research. 
Reference sources include: tax 
loose-leaf services, I.R.S. cumula- 
tive bulletins, court cases, con- 
gressional committee reports, 
textbooks, published articles. Re- 
search projects will be assigned 
for written submission. 

A 616 Taxation for 
Management 

Introduction to federal taxa- 
tion and its impact on business 
decision making. Overview of the 
basics of federal taxation, its traps 
and tax planning opportunities. 
Complete overview of all areas of 
federal taxation to understand the 
tax planning for personal and 
business situations and the inter- 
relationship of tax planning deci- 
sions. Areas of federal taxation 
covered are: individual income 



taxes, corporation income taxes, 
S corporations, partnerships, in- 
come taxation of estates and 
trusts, estate and gift taxes. Not 
open to M.S. in taxation program 
students. 

A 617 Estate Planning 

Prerequisite: A 608. The essen- 
tial elements of estate planning 
under current law. Includes gift 
planning as well as death trans- 
fers in the general context of fami- 
ly financial planning; also, per- 
sonal planning considerations, as 
well as tax savings. State succes- 
sion taxes will be reviewed. 

A 621 Managerial 
Accounting 

Prerequisite: A 600 or six cred- 
its in financial accounting. Ac- 
counting analysis for the manage- 
rial functions of planning, control- 
ling and evaluating the perfor- 
mance of the business firm. 

A 641 Accounting 
Information Systems 

Prerequisite: A 621. An exami- 
nation of the function and hmita- 
Hons of internal accounting infor- 
mation systems and their relation- 
ship to other decision-oriented 
business information systems. 

A 642 Operational Auditing 

Prerequisite: A 621. Analysis 
of the principles underlying the 
functions of auditing within a 
firm. Will impart a working 
knowledge of techniques used in 
business audits. 

A 650 Advanced Accounting 
Theory 

Prerequisite: six hours of inter- 
mediate accounting. Theoretical 
aspects of accepted accounting 
principles and their significance 
as a frame of reference for the val- 
uation of accounting practices. 
Major focus on the role of regula- 
tory agencies and professional ac- 
counting organizations with re- 



gard to their influences on ac- 
counting theory and practice. 

A 651 Financial Accounting 
Seminar 

Prerequisite: A 650. An exami- 
nation and evaluation of current 
Hterature in external accounting 
issues and related fields. 

A 652 Advanced Auditing 

Prerequisite: three hours of au- 
diting. An analysis of the contem- 
porary problems surrounding the 
attest function performed by the 
professional independent auditor. 
EDP auditing is examined in 
depth. 



A 653 Accounting for the 
Not-for-Profit Organization 

Prerequisite: six hours of inter- 
mediate accounting. An intensive 
examination of the contemporary BlolOffV 

views toward financial reporting 

for not-for-profit organizations. 



dependent study under the super- 
vision of an adviser. 

A 695 Independent Study I 

A planneci program of individ- 
ual stuciy under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

A 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study 1. 

A 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

A 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



A 654 Financial Statements: 
Reporting and Analysis 

Prerequisite: A 621. Techniques 
in analyzing financial statements 
by creditors and equity investors 
for the short and long term. Re- 
view of accounting principles as 
reflected in the financial state- 
ments. 

A 661 Managerial 
Accounting Seminar 

Prerequisite: A 621. Case course 
covering advanced issues of man- 
agement accounting. Develops 
topics introduced in A 621 . 

A 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. Course may be 
taken more than once. 

A 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 



BI 605 Biostatistics 

A non-calculus-based course 
which includes basic concepts of 
probability and statistics. These 
concepts are applied to problems 
in human biology, industrial /oc- 
cupational health and epidemiol- 
ogy. IntTocHuction to and use of the 
computer package SPSSx for data 
analysis. (See also M 605.) 



Civil and 

Environmental 

Engineering 



CE 601 Water Treatment 

Advanced design principles 
and practices in water treatment 
processes; study of unit processes 
and operations; water treatment 
plant design ; methods of popula- 
tion projection; water distribution 
systems. 



109 

CE 602 Wastewater 
Treatment 

Advanced design principles 
and practices in sewage treatment 
processes; study of unit processes 
and operations; secondary sew- 
age treatment plant design; 
sludge handling and disposal; 
sewage collection systems; intro- 
duction to advanced treatment 
methods. 

CE 605 Solid Waste 
Management 

Characteristics, volumes, col- 
lection and disposal of solid waste 
and refuse. Design of processing, 
recycling and recovery equip- 
ment; landfill design and opera- 
tion; resource recovery; incinera- 
tion. 

CE 606 Environmental Law 
and Legislation 

Review and techniques of en- 
forcement of state and federal pol- 
lution control laws and regula- 
tions; effects on waste treatment 
criteria and design and evaluation 
of municipal ordinances; prepara- 
tion of environmental assess- 
ments and impact statements. 

CE 607 Water Pollution 
Control Processes 

Prerequisite: CH 601. This 
course is open to uon-eugiiieering 
students only. Study of physical, 
chemical and biological processes 
employed for pollution control. 
Processes cover the removal of 
suspended, colloidal and dis- 
solved phases of pollution. 

CE 612 Advanced 
Wastewater Treatment 

Prerequisite: CE 602. Theories 
and principles of advanced 
sewage treatment including nutri- 
ent removal, demineralization, 
distillation, ozonization, carbon 
filtration, ion exchange, nitrifica- 
tion; design of facilities; upgrad- 
ing secondary plants. 



no 

CE 613 Industrial 
Wastewater Control 

Prerequisites: CE 601, CE 602. 
Characteristics of industrial 
wastes — volumes, sources, types; 
methods of volume reduction, 
waste segregation, recovery, recy- 
cling and waste treatment. 

CE 614 Surface Water 
Quality Management 

Prerequisite: CE 620. Determi- 
nation of controls that must be in- 
stituted to achieve specific water 
quality objectives. Waste load al- 
location is principal management 
tool, requiring knowledge of re- 
sponse of a system to waste load 
inputs. Input/response relation- 
ships for three different surface 
water systems: rivers and streams; 
lakes; estuaries. Related topics: 
dissolved oxygen analysis, indica- 
tor bacteria and eutrophication. 

CE 615 Groundwater 
Hydrology 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
courses in fluid mechanics and 
soil mechanics. Study of funda- 
mental principles governing fluid 
flow in porous and fractured 
media provides necessary foun- 
dation for advanced studies in hy- 
drogeology and contaminant hy- 
drology. Includes Darcy's law, the 
continuity equation, aquifers, 
flow in the saturated zone, flow 
nets, wells and well hydraulics, 
flow in fractures, flow in the 
unsaturated zone, groundwater 
modeling. 

CE 616 Contaminant 
Hydrology 

Prerequisite: CE 615. Behavior 
of contaminants in the subsurface. 
Emphasis on physical, chemical 
and biological processes that de- 
termine fate of a contaminant: ad- 
vertion, diffusion, adsorption, me- 
chanical dispersion, biochemical 
reactions. Quantitative relation- 
ships for predictive framework. 
Applications including site char- 



acterization, remediation, well- 
head protection, flow and trans- 
port modeUng, groundwater 
waste disposal. 

CE 620 Engineering 
Hydrology 

Prerequisites: undergraduate 
course in hydraulics; computer lit- 
eracy. Theory, methods and appli- 
cations of hydrology to contem- 
porary engineering problems. 
Methods of data collection and 
analysis as well as design proce- 
dures are presented for typical en- 
gineering problems. Specific top- 
ics to be considered within this 
framework include the rainfall/ 
runoff process, hydrograph anal- 
ysis, hydrologic routing, urban 
runoff, storm water models and 
flood frequency analysis. 

CE 621 Advanced Hydrology 

Prerequisite: CE 620. Examina- 
tion of water sources and losses; 
the evaporation and infiltration 
processes and their effects on 
stream flow hydrographs. Deter- 
ministic and stochastic methods 
of reservoir analysis and design 
for purposes of flood protection 
and water conservation wiU be in- 
vestigated, as well as problems in 
urban hydrology. 

CE 623 Open Channel 
Hydraulics 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in hydraulics. Basic theo- 
ries of open channel flow will be 
presented and corresponding 
equations developed. Methods of 
calculating uniform/steady flow; 
gradually varied flow; and rapid, 
spatially varied, unsteady flow 
will be investigated. Flow through 
bridge piers, transitions and cul- 
verts; backwater curves and the 
design of open channels. 

CE 624 Computer 
Applications in 
Hydrology/Hydraulics 

Prerequisite: CE 620 and CE 



623. Investigation of widely used 
computer software in the areas of 
hydrology and hydraulics. The 
theory underlying the programs 
as well as application and evalua- 
tion of software will be stressed. 

CE 629 Wood Engineering I 

Prerequisites: a structural 
analysis course and a structural 
design course. Course may not be 
taken for credit by students who 
have completed the undergradu- 
ate equivalent of this course. 
Study of the growth and structure 
of wood and how these influence 
wood strength, durability, preser- 
vation and fire protection. Analy- 
sis and design of structural mem- 
bers of wood using Allowable 
Stress Design (ASD) method in- 
cluding beams, columns and con- 
nections; design of wood struc- 
tures. Laboratory experiments in- 
cluded. 

CE 630 Reinforced Concrete 
Design 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in concrete design and con- 
struction. Advanced topics in- 
cluding deep beams, slabs, com- 
posite beams, beam columns, sta- 
bility, connections, creep and de- 
flection control. 

CE 631 Structural Steel 
Design 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in steel design and con- 
struction. Advanced topics related 
to the behavior and design of 
rigid frames (single and multisto- 
ry), plate girders and connections. 

CE 633 Wood Engineering II 

Prerequisite: CE 629, or under- 
graduate course in wood engi- 
neering. Wood properties and de- 
termination of allowable stresses. 
Laminated, built-up and compos- 
ite sections. Wood framing sys- 
tems and connections to resist 
gravity and lateral loads. 



CE 634 Prestressed Concrete 
Design 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in concrete design and 
construction. Analysis and de- 
sign of pretensioned and post- 
tensioned concrete structures. 
Beams, columns, connections, 
partial prestressing, deflections, 
anchorage. 

CE 640 Structural Analysis 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in indeterminate struc- 
tures. Analysis of structures hav- 
ing members with variable cross 
sections, secondary stresses, shear 
walls and semirigid connections. 
Influence lines for statically inde- 
terminate structures. 

CE 650 Soil Mechanics I 

Prerequisites: undergraduate 
course in soil mechanics; comput- 
er literacy. The first course in a se- 
ries of courses dealing with soil 
mechanics and foundation engi- 
neering which will give the stu- 
dent a better understanding of the 
basic principles of geomechanics. 
Includes: the nature of soil; soil 
formation; phase relationships 
and classiflcation; stress, strain 
and strength analysis; flow analy- 
sis; and consolidation theory. 

CE 651 Soil Mechanics II 

Prerequisite: CE 650. Second 
course in the soil mechanics se- 
ries. Includes: consolidation theo- 
ry, settlement analysis, soil modi- 
fication, compaction, lateral earth 
pressure, slope stability and soil 
exploration. 

CE 652 Foundation 
Engineering I 

Prerequisite: CE 651. The first 
of two courses in foundation engi- 
neering. Deals primarily with 
shallow foundations. Includes: 
types of foundations, site explo- 
ration, shear strength, bearing ca- 
pacity, limit states, settlement, al- 



lowable pressure, and rafts and 
mats. 

CE 653 Foundation 
Engineering II 

Prerequisite: CE 652. Second 
course in foundation engineering. 
Deals primarily with deep foun- 
dations. Topics include pile foun- 
dations, pile types, pile driving, 
load testing, design of individual 
piles, group action, drilled pier 
foundations, constniction meth- 
ods and capacity in sand and clay. 

CE 660 Project Planning 

Application of network analo- 
gy to project planning and sched- 
uling; resource, time and financial 
management. Computer applica- 
tions will be included. 

CE 670 Selected Topics 

A study of related topics of 
particular interest to students and 
instructor. Course may be taken 
more than once. 

CE 678 Computer 
Applications in Civil 
Engineering 

Prerequisite: introductory 

course in computer fundamentals. 
The design and analysis of soft- 
ware and hardware systems for 
the solution of civil engineering 
problems. Includes: software en- 
gineering, software coding, evalu- 
ation of hardware and software. 

CE 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 18 graduate hours 
or permission of the department 
chair and program coordinator. 
Independent study under the 
guidance of an adviser into an 
area of mutual interest, each study 
terminating in a technical report 
of academic merit. Research may 
be in such environmental areas as 
water resources, stream pollution, 
solid waste management or air 
pollution. 



Ill 

CE 695 Independent Study I 

Prerequisite: permission of 
program coordinator Indepen- 
dent study under the guidance of 
an adviser into an area designated 
by the program coordinator. 

CE 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

CE 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

CE 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Chemistry 



CH 601 Environmental 
Chemistry 

Areas of consideration: the 
sources, reactions, transport, ef- 
fects and fates of chemical species 
in the water, soil and air environ- 
ments, as well as the influence of 
human activities upon these 
processes. 

CH 602 Environmental 
Chemical Analysis 

Prerequisite: CH 601 or equiv- 
alent. Theory and laboratory 
training in the applications of in- 
strumental methods in the analy- 
sis of environmental samples. 
Topics include sampling tech- 
niques; chromatography, ultravio- 
let-visible, infrared and atomic ab- 
sorption spectroscopy; mass spec- 
trometry; nuclear magnetic reso- 
nance spectrometry; biochemical 
methods and use of radioisotopes. 
Laboratory fee required. 



112 

CH 611 Special Topics in 

Advanced Organic 

Chemistry 

Advanced course dealing with 
topics such as stereochemistry, 
photochemistry, natural products 
and mechanisms of organic reac- 
tions. 

CH 621 Chemical Forensic 
Analysis with Laboratory 

Advanced tecliniques and new 
developments in the identification 
of various materials such as pig- 
ments, dyestuffs, food additives, 
pharmaceutical preparations, 
polymers, synthetic fibers and in- 
organic material products. Labo- 
ratory fee required. 4 credits. 

CH 625 Chemistry of Fires 
and Explosions 

An examination of the basic or- 
ganic chemistry and combustion 
and explosive properties of flam- 
mable materials. The chemical 
principles underlying fires and 
explosions. Chemical properties 
of various synthetic materials and 
the products of their combustion. 
Fire retardant materials and 
chemicals used in fire extinguish- 
ment. (See also FS 625.) 

CH 631 Advances in 
Analytic Chemistry 

Provides background for the 
recent advances made in instru- 
mentation and current analytic 
techniques. 

CH 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor May be taken more 
than once. 

CH 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual stvidy under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 



CH 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

CH 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: completion of 15 
credits of graduate work. Periodic 
meetings and discussion of the in- 
dividual student's progress in the 
preparation of a thesis. 

CH 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 



Criminal Justice 



CJ 601 Seminar in 
Interpersonal Relations 

Interpersonal communication 
in teaching, supervision and in 
various work relationships. The 
criminal justice worker as a re- 
source person and facilitator of 
others is stressed. Humanistic 
psychology and interpersonal 
psychology provide the theoreti- 
cal base. 

CJ 605 Social Deviance 

A sur\'ey of theories relating to 
the scope and nature of the crime 
problem. Consideration of the 
problems of deviancy including 
social norms deviancy, mental dis- 
turbances, juvenile crime and the 
various possible and actual re- 
sponses to deviancy. Various ap- 
proaches to the problem of reha- 
bilitation. 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 

Comprehensive analysis of the 
rules of evidence. Includes: judi- 
cial notice, presumptions, the na- 
ture of real and circumstantial evi- 
dence, hearsay evidence, confes- 
sions and admissions, and wit- 
nesses. Emphasis on evidence in 
criminal cases. 



CJ 610 Administration of 
Justice 

A study of all the steps of the 
criminal justice system from the 
time the accused is arrested until 
sentencing to a correctional facili- 
ty. The objective will be to review 
all the problems which arise dur- 
ing this process and to consider 
some possible solutions which 
will benefit the individual being 
processed without subverting the 
purposes of the process. 

CJ 612 Criminal Justice 
Management 

The development of the theory 
and practice of criminal justice 
management in the United States. 
Significant developments and 
ideas of those who have made 
major contributions to American 
criminal justice management. 

CJ 614 Survey of Forensic 
Science 

An introductory survey of 
forensic sciences and criminalis- 
tics, crime scene procedures and 
documentation, and methods of 
laboratory analysis for students 
specializing in security and inves- 
tigation. 

CJ 616 Advanced Crime 
Scene Investigation 

An in-depth study of crime 
scene procedures including recog- 
nition, protection, documentation; 
and collection of physical evi- 
dence; scene documentation, 
scene search procedures; and re- 
constructions from evidence and 
scene patterns. 

CJ 620 Advanced 
Criminalistics I 

The comparison and individu- 
alization of physical evidence by 
biological and chemical properties 
is presented in lectures and car- 
ried out in the laboratory. The the- 
ories and practice of microscopic, 
biological, immunological and 
chemical analysis are applied to 



the examination of blood, saliva, 
seminal fluid, hair, tissues, botani- 
cal evidence and other material of 
forensic interest. 

CJ 621 Advanced 
Criminalistics I Laboratory 

Laboratory fee required. 1 credit. 

CJ 624 Group Process in 
Criminal Justice 

Small group interaction; both 
theoretical and experimental 
facets of group process are pre- 
sented. Group counseling and en- 
counter groups. 

CJ 632 Advanced 
Investigation I 

An in-depth study of modern 
principles and techniques of crim- 
inal and civil investigations. Man- 
agement of investigations, use of 
witnesses, interviewing, poly- 
graph, backgrounds establish- 
ment of MO, missing persons, 
surveillance and investigation of 
questioned deaths and death 



CJ 633 Advanced 
Investigation II 

An in-depth study of the prin- 
ciples and techniques of criminal 
and civil investigations. Investiga- 
tion of fraud, embezzlement, 
white-collar crime, property 
crimes, sexual assaults and other 
crimes against persons; extortion; 
kidnapping; drug trades; and traf- 
fic accidents. 

CJ 637 Contemporary Issues 
in Criminal Justice 

Topics selected by students re- 
lating to current issues and con- 
cerns in the field of criminal jus- 
tice. Each student will be required 
to write a paper and deliver an 
oral presentation on a selected 
topic. 



CJ 640 Advanced 
Criminalistics II 

Introduction of advanced mi- 
croscopic, chemical and instru- 
mental methods with extensive 
"hands-on" experience provided 
by a laboratory section. Principles 
and methods of analysis of micro- 
scopic and macroscopic evidence 
such as glass, soil, papers, inks, 
dyes, paints, varnishes, explo- 
sives, fibers, drugs and other po- 
tential physical traces will be dis- 
cussed in class. 

CJ 641 Advanced 
Criminalistics II Laboratory 

Laboratory fee required. 1 credit. 

CJ 645 Drug Chemistry and 
Identification 

Introduction to Ucit and illicit 
drugs as evidence, followed by an 
overview of chemical, microscopi- 
cal and instrumental techniques 
used for their identification; dis- 
cussion of sampling, separation 
and quantitation of evidence spec- 
imens; presentation of drug chem- 
istry expert testimony in courts of 
law. 

CJ 649 Fire Scene 
Investigation and Arson 
Analysis 

The techniques of crime scene 
documentation and investigation 
as they relate to fire and explosion 
scenes. Evidence recognition and 
collection. Laboratory analysis of 
fire scene, arson accelerant and 
explosion scene residues. Scientif- 
ic proof of arson. Laboratory fee 
required. 4 credits. (See also FS 
649.) 

CJ 651 Problems in the 
Administration of Justice 

A study of the interaction be- 
tween the law enforcement offi- 
cial and the accused beginning 
with detention and /or arrest, dur- 
ing which time the official is seek- 
ing to secure incriminating evi- 
dence effectively while still pro- 



113 

tecting the Fourth, Fifth and Sixth 
Amendment constitutional rights 
of the "presumed innocent" ac- 
cused. 

CJ 653 Physical Analysis in 
Forensic Science 

The classic firearms examina- 
tion, classification and compari- 
son of bullets and cartridges, tool- 
marks comparison and striation 
analysis, serial number restora- 
tion, document examination, 
voiceprint identification, finger- 
prints and polygraphy examina- 
tion. 

CJ 654 Physical Analysis in 
Forensic Science Laboratory 

Laboratory fee required. 1 credit. 

CJ 660 Forensic Microscopy 

Basic techniques of optical mi- 
croscopy and the development of 
operational skills for the use of the 
microscope as a tool of evidence 
detection and evaluafion. Micro- 
scopical measurements and ana- 
lytic methods will be covered. 
Laboratory fee required. 4 credits. 

CJ 661 Medicolegal 
Investigation and 
Identification 

An introduction to procedures 
and techniques for medicolegal 
investigation of questioned death 
and identification of deceased 
persons, including autopsy tech- 
nique, odontological procedures 
and anthropological approaches. 

CJ 662 Forensic Toxicology 

An in-depth analysis of foren- 
sic toxicological procedures and 
methods; determinations of me- 
tallic, volafile and soluble poisons; 
analysis for narcotic drugs and 
other drugs of abuse and dosage- 
form drugs that are commonly 
abused or found contributing to 
cause of death. Laboratory fee re- 
quired. 4 credits. 



114 

CJ 663 Advanced Forensic 
Serology I 

A comprehensive study of the 
theory and practice of isoenzyme, 
serum protein and immunoglobu- 
Hn genetic markers in human 
blood and body fluids. Electro- 
phoretic and isoelectric focusing 
techniques. Interpretation of ge- 
netic marker results in blood indi- 
vidualization. Laboratory fee re- 
quired. 4 credits. 

CJ 664 Advanced Forensic 
Serology II 

A comprehensive study of the 
theory and practice of biochemi- 
cal and immunologic procedures 
for blood and body fluid identifi- 
cation; typing of Rli, MNSs and 
other red cell antigens in blood 
and blood stains; antiserum selec- 
tion and evaluation; ELISA tech- 
niques; DNA polymorphism 
analysis. Laboratory fee required. 
4 credits. 

CJ 667 Fire and Building 
Codes, Standards and 
Practices 

The study of building and fire 
codes and regulations as they re- 
late to the prevention and inci- 
dence of structural fires. Contem- 
porary building and fire codes 
and practices and their enforce- 
ment. Model building codes. Fire 
prevention and control through 
building design. (See also FS 667.) 

CJ 668 Fire and Casualty 
Insurance Practices 

A study of financial risk and 
decision making from the inves- 
tigative point of view. Insurance 
rate making and relation to risk 
and other factors. Insurance ad- 
justment and economic factors 
that must be considered in fire 
and accident investigations. (See 
also FS 668.) 



CJ 669 Dynamics, Evaluation 
and Prevention of Structural 
Fires 

A detailed analysis of the evo- 
lution of modern structures and 
the mechanical systems necessary 
to provide safety and comfort. 
The effect of the nature of struc- 
tures and their mechanical sys- 
tems on fire behavior Structural 
bases and mechanical systems for 
fire protection and fire prevenfion. 
(See also FS 669.) 

CJ 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

CJ 673 Biomedical Methods 
in Forensic Science 

Methods and application of 
modern toxicology, biochemistry, 
pathology, dentistry and medicine 
in forensic science. 

CJ 674 Biomedical Methods 
in Forensic Science 
Laboratory 

Laborator\' fee required. 1 credit. 

CJ 675 Private Security Law 

A review and examination of 
currenfly applicable federal and 
state administrative, civil, crimi- 
nal and constitutional laws as 
they relate to the private security 
industry. The framework of the 
course will include sources of au- 
thority and common law. 

CJ 676 Security Management 
Seminar 

Current problems, concerns, is- 
sues and legislation affecting the 
private security industry as they 
relate to and are of interest to the 
students and instructor 

CJ 677 Private Security in 
Modern Society 

An introduction to current 
thinking and problems relating to 



the private security industry. The 
course will examine such issues as 
historical growth, role, mission 
and future of the industry. Other 
topics will include professional- 
izafion and ethics in the private 
security field. 

CJ 684 Fire/Accident Scene 
Reconstruction 

Application of principles of re- 
construction of the scene of a fire 
or accident, including proper pro- 
cedure for examining physical ev- 
idence to determine cause. Em- 
phasis on preparation of reports, 
tesfimony for hearings and trials, 
rendering of advisory opinions to 
assist in resolution of disputes af- 
fecfing life and property. (See also 
FS 684.) 

CJ 686 Forensic Science 
Research Project I 

Individual guidance on a re- 
search endeavor. 1-3 credits. 

CJ 687 Forensic Science 
Research Project II 

Prerequisite: CJ 686. 1-3 credits. 

CJ 688 Forensic Science 
Internship I 

Formal educafional develop- 
ment is complemented by field 
placement experience in a forensic 
science laboratory or idenfifica- 
tion unit. Field experience is su- 
pervised by designated agency 
and department personnel. Stu- 
dents must complete a project in 
connecfion with the internship 
placement and experience; an ap- 
propriate work product must be 
provided to the instructor 

CJ 689 Forensic Science 
Internship II 

Prerequisite: CJ 688. 

CJ 690 Research Project I 

Individual guidance on a re- 
search endeavor. 1-3 credits. 



CJ 691 Research Project II 

Prerequisite: CJ 690. 1-3 credits. 

CJ 693 Criminal Justice 
Internship I 

The student's formal educa- 
tional development will be com- 
plemented by field placement ex- 
perience in various criminal jus- 
tice settings or agencies. Field ex- 
perience vvill be supervised by 
designated agency and depart- 
mental personnel. 

CJ 694 Criminal Justice 
Internship II 

Prerequisite: CJ 693. 

CJ 695 Independent Study 

A directed independent learn- 
ing experience, the topic and for- 
mat to be agreed upon by the stu- 
dent and supervising faculty. 1-3 
credits. 

CJ 697 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress toward the completion of the 
thesis. 

CJ 698 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

CJ 699 Thesis III 

A continuation of Thesis II. 



Communication 



CO 601 Basics of Business 
Media Production 
Techniques 

A survey of the implementa- 
tion of various media in the pro- 
duction of instructional and pro- 
motional materials specifically for 
the small and medium business 
and corporate media depart- 
ments. Emphasizes both theoreti- 
cal and practical problems of 
audio and visual systems avail- 
able to the business situation, pay- 
ing particular attention to the vo- 
cabulary and skills which make it 
possible to transfer an idea from 
the board room to an effective 
media presentation. Laboratory 
fee required. 

CO 609 Scripting the Media 
Presentation 

Instruction on how to select 
the medium appropriate to the 
message, write a treatment, devel- 
op a story board, script the mes- 
sage and use proper format. 

CO 621 Managerial 
Communication 

Major emphasis on the role of 
communication in a democracy 
and the effects of communication 
content. Brief treatment of content 
analysis technicjues, person-to- 
person communication and barri- 
ers to the flow of communication. 

CO 623 Communication in 
Health Care 

Examination of the diversity of 
communication encounters and 
contexts in which allied health 
professionals may be involved; 
emphasis on development of 
competencies and skills necessary 
to communicate effectively with 
staff, patients and the community. 
Influence of interpersonal com- 
munications and mass media in 
staff development, patient care 



115 

and the marketing of health care. 
Students will develop a commu- 
nication campaign aimed at inter- 
nal and external audiences. 

CO 631 Public Information 
Dynamics 

How the executive can best 
present the organization in an ac- 
curate and favorable light to the 
news media. Training techniques 
for the public relations person 
who will work with executives 
giving corporate messages inter- 
nally and press statements exter- 
nally. 

CO 632 Contemporary 
Public Relations Issues 

Using the case-study ap- 
proach, concentrates on the prob- 
lems facing management and 
public relations executives in 
businesses and other institutions. 
The problems change from year to 
year, in tune with developments 
in society. 

CO 640 Communications 
Technologies 

An in-depth examination for 
nontechnical students of technolo- 
gies used with visual, voice data 
and character information for 
communicating at a distance, for 
storing and subsequently retriev- 
ing information and for process- 
ing information to improve com- 
munication efficiency. 

CO 641 Competition and 
Regulation in 
Telecommunications 

A study of proceedings before 
state public utility commissions 
and the Federal Communications 
Commission delineating the 
boundaries between those activi- 
ties in the telecommunications 
field subject to regulation, those 
open to competition with restric- 
tions and those cleared to be fully 
competitive. The course will in- 
clude discussion and analysis of 



116 

contemporary legal proceedings 
affecting this topic. 

CO 642 Management of 

Telecommunications 

Organizations 

A study and comparison of 
managerial systems and practices 
in users, manufacturers, distribu- 
tors and common carriers of 
telecommunications facilities. 
Identification of criteria necessary 
for developing and maintaining 
effective telecommunications or- 
ganizations. Case problems will 
relate largely to specific instances 
from this field. 

CO 643 Telecommunications 
Policy and Strategy 

Examination of management 
policies and strategies for the 
complex telecommunications or- 
ganization operating in a dynamic 
environment, from the viev^'point 
of the top-level executives of the 
organization. Development of an- 
alytic frameworks for the man- 
agement of numerous elements 
involved in assuring the fulfill- 
ment of the goals of the total orga- 
nization. Integration of the stu- 
dent's general business knowl- 
edge with the content of required 
courses in the M.B.A. program. 
Emphasis is placed on the exami- 
nation and discussion of cases 
drawn largely from the telecom- 
municaHon industry. 

CO 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: permission of ad- 
viser. An in-depth examination of 
a topic in the field of communica- 
tion which reflects the special re- 
search of a faculty member or the 
special interest of a group of stu- 
dents. May be taken more than 
once. 

CO 693 Internship 

A program of field experience 
set up by the student and ap- 
proved by the program adviser 



under the tutelage of a profession- 
al in the field. 

CO 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study or research in communi- 
cation under the supervision of a 
member of the faculty. 

CO 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

CO 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings with the adviser 
for discussion of the individual 
student's progress in the prepara- 
tion of a thesis. 

CO 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Computer Science 



CS 602 Computing 
Fundamentals 

An introduction to computers, 
computing and computer science, 
including consideration of basic 
concepts and technology, devel- 
opment of automatic computa- 
tion, computer applications, orga- 
nization of hardware and soft- 
ware systems, algorithms, flow- 
charts, elementary programming, 
number systems, survey of pro- 
gramming languages. This course 
may not be taken for credit by stu- 
dents having 9 or more credits in 
computer science. 

CS 603 Pascal Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 602 or pro- 
gramming experience. A first 
course in the programming lan- 
guage Pascal. It will cover all 
major aspects of that language. 
Several common algorithms will 
be taught as part of the process of 
learning the language. Students 



will be expected to design, code 
and run several Pascal programs. 

CS 604 APL Programming 

Introduction to the APL pro- 
gramming language and pro- 
gramming environment, includ- 
ing interactive coding and execu- 
tion. Covers the many operators 
unique to the APL language, lan- 
guage syntax, array data objects 
and operations on them, function 
types and uses, recursive applica- 
tion of functions, common lan- 
guage idioms. Students will com- 
plete a number of APL program- 
ming projects. 

CS 605 COBOL 
Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 602 or pro- 
gramming experience. A first 
course in the business-oriented 
programming language COBOL, 
it will cover most major aspects of 
that language. Several common 
algorithms will be taught as part 
of the process of learning the lan- 
guage. Students will be expected 
to design, code and run several 
COBOL programs. 

CS 605B Advanced Business 
Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 605. Ad- 
vanced programming in the 
COBOL language, including file 
organization and selected algo- 
rithms within an applied business 
systems context. 

CS 606 FORTRAN 
Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 602 or pro- 
gramming experience. A first 
course in the scientifically orient- 
ed programming language FOR- 
TRAN. It will cover all major as- 
pects of that language. Several 
common algorithms will be 
taught as part of the process of 
learning the language. Students 
will be expected to design, code 
and run several FORTRAN pro- 
grams. 



CS 606B Advanced Technical 
Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 606 and either 
M 610 or permission of the in- 
structor Advanced programming 
in the FORTRAN language, in- 
ckiding selected algorithms in a 
scientific and technical context. 

CS 607 LISP Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 602 or pro- 
gramming experience. Introduces 
stt:dents to the language LISP, 
which is often used in artificial in- 
telligence. Covers all major as- 
pects of that language. Several 
common algorithms will be 
taught as part of the process of 
learning LISP. Students will be ex- 
pected to design, code and rim 
several LISP programs. 

CS 610 C Language 
Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 603 or CS 606. 
Intermediate-level course cover- 
ing all major aspects of the pro- 
gramming language C. Several 
common algorithms studied as 
part of the process of learning the 
language. Stvidents will be expect- 
ed to design, code and run several 
C programs. 

CS 612 Ada Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 620 or permis- 
sion of the instructor Advanced, 
modern programming method- 
ologies using the programming 
language Ada. Covers many as- 
pects of the language, including: 
type declarations, subprograms, 
overloading operators, exception 
handling, compilation units, pack- 
ages and generic program units. 
The study of several common al- 
gorithms. Students will be expect- 
ed to design, code and run several 
applications which will incorpo- 
rate some of the unique features 
of the Ada language. 

CS 616 Assembly Language 

Prerequisite: Any one of CS 
603 through CS 610. Introduction 



to assembly language program- 
ming, including study of instruc- 
tion types and operation, assem- 
bly language syntax and features, 
explicit use of memory, macros, 
subprograms, intermpts, I/O con- 
versions. Major functional charac- 
teristics of the computer and its 
peripherals will be studied. 

CS 619 Legal Protection of 
Computer Software 

Prerequisite: CS 602 or equiva- 
lent. The legal principles involved 
in the protection of proprietary 
computer software and hardware 
by means of patents, copyrights 
and trade secrets. Software licens- 
ing and employer-employee rela- 
tionships involving creative work. 
(See also PS 619.) 

CS 620 Data Structures 

Prerequisite: CS 603. An exam- 
ination of data stRictures, their 
function and uses. Topics will in- 
clude basic data representations, 
arrays, stacks, queues, linked lists, 
trees, graphs, and hashing. Study 
of the relation between data struc- 
tures and algorithms, such as sort- 
ing and searching, including ele- 
mentary computational complexi- 
ty analysis. This course serves to 
cover advanced programming in 
Pascal and requires students to 
develop and run a number of pro- 
grams. 

CS 620B File Structures 

Prerequisite: CS 620, or per- 
mission of instructor An in-depth 
exposure to the design, selection, 
implementation and use of com- 
puter file structures employed in 
the external storage of data; also, 
related issues in concurrency con- 
trol, recovery and query process- 
ing. 

CS 621 Applied Algorithms 

Prerequisite: CS 620 or equiva- 
lent. Important algorithms usual- 
ly omitted in earlier courses. Top- 
ics to be selected at the instruc- 



117 

tor's discretion from, but not lim- 
ited to, the following: measuring 
performance of algorithms; exter- 
nal (polyphase) sorting; string 
searching (Boyer-Moore); partial 
match retrieval; range searching; 
quad- and oct-trees; fast Fourier 
transform; generating random 
permutations; merging, splitting 
and finding the k-th member of 
ordered lists; data encryption; and 
data compression. 

CS 622 Database Systems 

Prerequisite: CS 620. A survey 
of database systems, their pur- 
pose, structure, function and use. 
Topics will include an overview of 
DB systems, major DB models, 
design and implementation meth- 
ods in DB models, introduction to 
typical DB systems and internal 
operation of DB systems. 

CS 622B Advanced Database 
Systems 

Prerequisite: CS 622. A second 
course in database systems cover- 
ing advanced topics, fourth-gen- 
eration languages and new devel- 
opments in the database field. 
Topics include: database design 
methodologies and evaluation, 
concurrency control, recovery 
schemes, security, query process- 
ing, fourth-generation languages, 
decision support systems and 
new developments. 

CS 624 Software 
Engineering 

Prerequisite: CS 620. For the 
experienced computing student 
involved with software system 
management, design and pro- 
gramming. Includes: analysis of 
complexity, efficiency and im- 
provement of code, strategies for 
large programming projects, sys- 
tematic design methods, testing 
and debugging the human-ma- 
chine interface. 



118 

CS 626 Object-Oriented 

Software Development 

Prerequisites: CS 620 and CS 
624, or permission of instructor 
In-deptli exposure to object-ori- 
ented analysis, design and pro- 
gramming. Effects of this new 
technology on the traditional soft- 
ware life cycle. Programming pro- 
jects in an object-oriented lan- 
guage such as C++ or Turbo Pas- 
cal. 

CS 630 Computing Theory 

Introduction to the theory of 
computers and computation in- 
cluding study of formal systems 
and methods; regular expressions, 
formal languages and grammars, 
elements of parsing theory, and 
the Chomsky hierarchy; finite au- 
tomata and pushdown automata; 
decidability; Turing machines. 
Post machines and other formal 
computer models; and elements 
of complexity theory. 

CS 632 Theory of 
Algorithms 

Prerequisite: CS 620; recom- 
mended is M 615. Study of the 
theory of algorithms, emphasiz- 
ing their nature, structure, capa- 
bilities and limitations. Consider- 
ation of general strategies of de- 
sign and analysis of algorithms, 
including structured methods, 
correctness and complexity. Spe- 
cific algorithmic strategies, such 
as combinatorial exhaustion, 
backtracing and branch-and- 
bound. Recursive fimction theory. 
Application of abstract models of 
computing to algorithms, includ- 
ing such topics as Turing ma- 
chines, P- and NP-Completeness. 

CS 636 Structure of 
Programming Languages 

Prerequisites: CS 603 and 
knowledge of another high-level 
computer language. The struc- 
ture, syntax and semantic aspects 
of computer languages will be 



studied. Programs will be written 
in the FORTH language. 

CS 636B Modem Language 
Concepts 

Prerequisite: CS 636 or equiva- 
lent. Study of major conceptual 
developments in design of pro- 
gramming languages since 1980. 
Topics include logic program- 
ming; functional languages; con- 
current languages; and semantic 
protection, classes and virtual 
functions. Programming projects 
wUl be done in two languages. 

CS 638 Compiler Design 

Prerequisites: CS 616, CS 620, 
CS 630. Study of the function, 
structure and design of language 
translators, including assemblers, 
macroprocessors, compilers and 
interpreters. Topics include lexical 
and syntax analysis, symbol ta- 
bles, memory management, relo- 
cation, linking, loading, error han- 
dling, fundamentals of code opti- 
mization and generation. 

CS 640 Computer 
Organization 

Prerequisites: CS 616, CS 620. 
An examination of the architec- 
ture and functional characteristics 
of modern digital computers, of 
conventional as well as state-of- 
the-art organization. While not a 
design course, it will provide the 
experienced computing student 
with detailed information needed 
for full understanding of issues 
arising in many areas of computer 
science work. Topics include func- 
tional aspects of a processor, ma- 
chine language, microprogram- 
ming, interrupt systems, periph- 
erals and I/O control, memory 
structure, parallel and pipelined 
architecture, supercomputers, and 
non-Von Neumann machines. 

CS 642 Computer Networks 
and Data Communication 

Prerequisites: CS 603, CS 616, 
M 610. Examines types, methods 



and uses of computer networking 
and data communication. System 
structure, components, software 
and performance. Related topic of 
distributed processing also stud- 
ied. 

CS 644 Operating Systems 

Prerequisites: CS 616, CS 620. 
Study of the function, structure 
and design of computer operating 
systems, principally multipro- 
gramming systems. Topics in- 
clude management of processes 
and processor resources, of data 
and memory and of peripheral 
devices; concurrent processes; 
system protection; scheduling; 
paging and virtual systems. 

CS 644B Advanced 
Operating Systems 

Prerequisite: CS 644. A second 
course in operating systems and 
system architecture covering ad- 
vanced topics, and new hard- 
ware/software developments. In- 
cludes: interprocess communica- 
tion, design issues, special-pur- 
pose and multiprocessor operat- 
ing systems, concurrency and 
access control, user interfaces, I/O 
devices and management, parallel 
architecture, fault tolerance and 
new developments. 

CS 646 Data Parallel 
Programming 

Prerequisite: CS 640 or equiva- 
lent. The programming tech- 
niques and algorithms used to 
program massively parallel com- 
puters containing possibly thou- 
sands of processors. Topics: hard- 
ware structures for parallel com- 
puting, detecting vector paral- 
lelism in sequential programs, 
measuring the efficiency of paral- 
lel algorithms, algorithms that 
benefit from data parallelism, con- 
verting algorithms to benefit from 
data parallelism, programming 
with implicit parallelism and ex- 
plicit parallelism. 



CS 648 Computer Systems 
Analysis and Selection 

Prerequisites: one of CS 605B, 
CS 606B, CS 610, CS 620. Recom- 
mended, but not required, are CS 
616, CS 640, and CS 642. Study of 
performance evaluation and se- 
lection of computer hardware and 
software systems. Consideration 
of requirements determination, 
computer structure and capability, 
performance testing techniques, 
decision and planning methods. 

CS 650 Computer Graphics 

Prerequisites: CS 620, M 610. 
The mathematical foundations for 
computer graphics and introduc- 
tion to the current state of the art 
of graphics programming. In- 
cludes: 2-D and 3-D viewing, geo- 
metric transformations, clipping, 
segmentation, user interaction, 
curves, surfaces, modeling and 
object hierarchy. 

CS 650B Advanced 
Computer Graphics 

Prerequisite: CS 650. A second 
course in computer graphics cov- 
ering advanced concepts such as 
perspective depth, hidden-surface 
elimination, surface fitting and 
surface displaying, light, color, 
shading, fractals, and geometric 
models and object hierarchy. 

CS 660 Artificial Intelligence 

Prerequisite: CS 607. A study 
of the fundamental goals and 
methods of artificial intelligence, 
the field using computers to real- 
ize apparent intelligent behavior. 
Includes: the design and imple- 
mentation of artificial intelligence 
programs using the LISP lan- 
guage. 

CS 662 Expert Systems 

Prerequisite: CS 620. Principles 
of expert systems, artificial intelli- 
gence programs that embody 
knowledge of some area of 
human expertise and that can in- 
teract with an unskilled user to 



provide a cost-effective expert 
consultant. Examines application 
of expert systems in practice and 
how to create such systems. Stu- 
dents will design and implement 
expert systems. 

CS 664 Neural Networks 

Prerequisites: CS 603 and ei- 
ther CS 620 or permission of the 
instn.ictor Examines various con- 
nection topologies between the 
many, simple parallel processing 
elements of neural networks; the 
learning algorithms which train 
the networks; and the computa- 
tional capabilities of these various 
configurations. Independent liter- 
ature research, class presentations 
and software simulations of neur- 
al networks required. 

CS 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: CS 620 or permis- 
sion of the instructor. An exami- 
nation of new developments or 
current practices in computer and 
information science. A topic will 
be selected for thorough study. 
Possible subject areas include data 
structures, recent hardware or 
software advances and special- 
ized applications. Content may 
vary from trimester to trimester. 

CS 690 Project 

Prerequisite: 13 credit hours 
and permission of the program 
coordinator. Completion of a sig- 
nificant project under the guid- 
ance of an adviser in an area of 
mutual interest, such study termi- 
nating in a technical report of aca- 
demic merit. For example, the 
project may be a survey of a tech- 
nical area in computer science or 
may involve the solution of an ac- 
tual or hypothetical technical 
problem. 

CS 695 Independent Study I 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
program coordinator. Indepen- 
dent study under the guidance of 
an adviser in an area designated 



119 

by the program coordinator in 
consultation with the student. 



CS 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

CS 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

CS 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



English 



E 600 English Language 
Workshop 

Enrollment in this course is 
limited to and required of students 
who are not native speakers of 
English and who lack adequate 
background in English instruction. 
Students whose TOEFL scores are 
less than 550 and /or students who 
enter the Graduate School follow- 
ing completion of an intensive 
English language program are re- 
quired to take this course in the 
first term of enrollment. The 
course emphasizes development 
of conversation, pronunciation 
and composition skills and in- 
cludes orientation to the Peterson 
Library and instruction in writing 
a research paper. No credit. 

E 659 Writing and Speaking 
for Professionals 

A practical, tool-oriented ap- 
proach for professionals who 
need to perfect writing and speak- 
ing skills for career advancement 
or presentations in graduate 
courses. Students generate work- 
related writing/speaking assign- 
ments and negotiate learning con- 
tracts based on editing, writing 
and speaking methods related to 



120 

individual needs and objectives. 
(See also HU 659.) 



Economics 



EC 600 Basic Economics 

A basic theoretical foundation 
for students who lack adequate 
background in economics. An in- 
troduction to and review of basic 
economic principles. No credit. 

EC 603 Microeconomic 
Analysis 

Prerequisites: EC 600, QA 600 
or permission of instructor. Sur- 
vey of the behavior and decision 
choices of individual economic 
agents (e.g., consumers, firms and 
resource owners) under alterna- 
tive market conditions, time hori- 
zons and uncertainty. 

EC 604 Macroeconomic 
Analysis 

Prerequisites: EC 600, QA 600 
or permission of instructor; EC 
603 (recommended). Study of the 
performance and fluctuations of 
the economy, focusing on eco- 
nomic policies that affect perfor- 
mance. Topics include consump- 
tion and investment, the determi- 
nants of changes in wages and 
prices, monetary and fiscal poli- 
cies, money, interest rates, the fed- 
eral budget, the national debt, and 
interdependence and policy be- 
tween countries. 

EC 608 Economics for Public 
Administrators 

Overview of social and institu- 
tional issues pertaining to the 
public sector using economics as 
the analytic frame of reference. 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 

Survey of problems, strategies 
and policies of management inter- 
actions with formal and informal 
labor organizations. Labor legisla- 



tion, collective bargaining, pro- 
ductivity analysis and arbitration 
are stressed, with emphasis on ne- 
gotiating strategies and tech- 
niques. 

EC 627 Economics of Labor 
Relations 

Survey of labor economics 
using the tools of economic and 
institutional analysis. Emphasis 
on human resources and demo- 
graphics pertaining to labor mar- 
kets. 

EC 629 Public Policies 
Toward Business 

Prerequisite: EC 603. Survey of 
government and business rela- 
tions; may include combination 
movements, pricing procedures, 
antitrust laws, transportation, 
public utilities, consumer protec- 
tion, environmental protecfion 
and social responsibility. 

EC 633 Managerial 
Economics 

Prerequisites: EC 603, EC 604, 
FI 615. Application of the major 
tools of economic analysis to 
problems encountered by man- 
agement. Topics include theory 
and measurement of market de- 
mand, cost analysis, pricing tech- 
niques and allocation of capital. 

EC 641 International 
Economics 

Prerequisites: EC 603, EC 604. 
Examination of international 
trade, foreign exchange and capi- 
tal markets. Topics include nation- 
al policy in an open economy, in- 
ternational policy coordination 
and globalizafion. 

EC 645 Seminar in 
Macroeconomic Policy 

Prerequisites: EC 603, EC 604. 
Fiscal, monetary and incomes 
policies and their impact on em- 
ployment, growth and prices. Ad- 
vanced topics not covered in EC 
604. 



EC 653 Econometrics 

Prerequisites: EC 603, EC 604, 
QA 604 or permission of instruc- 
tor. Analysis of many of the stafis- 
tical techniques used in econo- 
metrics; may include linear re- 
gression models, choice estima- 
tors, estimafion and hypothesis 
testing, and forecasting tech- 
niques. 

EC 655 Economic Problems 
of Developing Countries 

Prerequisites: EC 603, EC 604 
or permission of instructor. Study 
of modernization and economic 
growth within developing coun- 
tries with emphasis on an expand- 
ed capital base. 

EC 665 Urban and Regional 
Economic Development 

Prerequisite: EC 600 or permis- 
sion of instructor. Techniques, 
methods of analysis and models 
utilized in the development pro- 
cess. Emphasis on job creation, 
manufacturing assistance, free en- 
terprise zones and regional plan- 
ning. 

EC 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

EC 687 Collective 
Bargaining 

Prerequisite: EC 625 or permis- 
sion of instructor. Emphasis on 
contract negotiation, whether in a 
formal or informal bargaining sce- 
nario. Contract development cov- 
ers wages, benefits, job security, 
management's rights, equal op- 
portunity and grievance proce- 
dures. Addifional time devoted to 
third-party settlements — the arbi- 
tration process. 

EC 690 Research Project 

Prerequisites: EC 603, EC 604, 
MG 685 or permission of the in- 
structor; for students enrolled in 



the master of science program in 
industrial relations, the prerequi- 
site is all required core courses in 
the M.S. in industrial relations 
program or permission of pro- 
gram coordinator. A major inde- 
pendent research study/project 
carried out under faculty supervi- 
sion, with focus on an integrative 
approach and /or research issues 
in the field. 

EC 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

EC 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Shjdy I. 

EC 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

EC 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

EC 703 Forecasting and 
Econometrics 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

EC 704 Public and Private 
Policy Interfaces 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 



Education 

Some course numbers in this 
field are followed by the suffixes 
"E" to indicate Elementary Teach- 
ing Level and /or "S" to indicate 
Secondary Teaching Level. 



ED 600 Student Teaching 

This practicum satisfies the re- 
quirement of the State of Con- 
necticut for teacher candidates to 
demonstrate attainment of the ap- 
propriate Connecticut Teaching 
Competencies in a culminating 
clinical activity of supervised stu- 
dent teaching. 6 credits. 

ED 601 Introduction to 
Education and Field Study 

Tliif course is opoi to part-time 
students only. Initial training and 
observational opportunities for 
part-time students to facilitate 
awareness of the professional 
community and its mission. Stu- 
dents will devote 100 hours to 
field study as part of the course. 2 
credits. 

ED 603 Human Growth and 
Development 

A study of the major aspects of 
human development from con- 
ception through adolescence, pre- 
senting the important theories 
and research methods of the field 
and tracing the physical, cognitive 
and social development of each 
chronological division. 2 credits. 

ED 604 The Learning 
Process 

Content emphasizes the appli- 
cation of psychological principles 
and research results to the teach- 
ing-learning process. 2 credits. 

ED 605 Students with 
Special Needs 

Provides prospective educa- 
tors with an understanding of 
methods used to identify, diag- 
nose and teach exceptional stu- 
dents in regular and special class- 
rooms. Describes the develop- 
mental and learning characteris- 
tics of exceptional students, re- 
views educational and supportive 
services, and examines laws im- 
pacting on the education of stu- 
dents with special needs. 2 credits. 



121 
ED 606 History of American 
Education 

Survey of the relationship be- 
tween education and American 
culture through a focused study 
of the history of public schooling 
in the United States. Study of 
events, developments and moods 
that have shaped American edu- 
cation through Colonial times, the 
first century of American inde- 
pendence, the Progressive reform 
era and the Depression era to the 
current day. 2 credits. 

ED 607 Survey of United 
States History 

Broad-based review of Ameri- 
can history from Colonialism to 
the present. This is a 36-hour 
course designed specifically for 
preservice teachers in order to 
meet Connecticut state certifica- 
tion requirements. 2 credits. 

ED 611 Learning and 
Intelligence 

Examination of the dynamics 
of the major explanations of learn- 
ing and intelligence; learning as 
the core of behavior 

ED 612 Curriculum Design 

Application of theoretical 
knowledge of curriculum to real 
course planning. Investigation 
and analysis of current education- 
al programs in terms of curricular 
theory as well as training for 
teachers in basic curriculum de- 
velopment techniques. 

ED 613 International 
Education 

A sti.idy of selected modern 
educational systems, their basic 
philosophical commitments and 
the effects of such educational 
systems on the society itself. Com- 
parison of a variety of internation- 
al education systems with the cur- 
rent system in the United States. 



122 

ED 620 Seminar in 

Multicultural Issues 

A series of lectures, dialogues 
and discussions to promote un- 
derstanding of the diverse ethnic, 
cultural and economic groups 
composing American society as 
they interact in the schools. 1-3 
credits. 

ED 621E/S Teaching 
Strategies in Mathematics 

Introduction to current con- 
cepts and trends in the field of 
mathematics instruction with par- 
ticular focus on new materials, 
methods and teaching strategies 
that will assist prospective teach- 
ers as they plan, present and eval- 
uate mathematics education. 2 
credits. 

ED 622E/S Teaching 
Strategies in Science 

Introduction to current con- 
cepts and instructional techniques 
in the field of science teaching; fo- 
cuses on providing teachers with 
the skills, knowledge and meth- 
odologies for teaching science. 2 
credits. 

ED 623E/S Teaching 
Strategies in Social Studies 

Introduction to current con- 
cepts and trends in the field of so- 
cial studies instruction with par- 
ticular focus on new materials, 
methods and teaching strategies 
that will assist prospective teach- 
ers as they plan, present and eval- 
uate social studies education. 2 
credits. 

ED 624 Teaching Strategies 
in Business 

Focus is on the strategies for 
teaching business concepts and 
practices to pre-university stu- 
dents. 2 credits. 



ED 625E/S Teaching 
Strategies in the Language 
Arts 

Prospective teachers need to be 
well-versed in the materials and 
methodologies used to develop 
the reading, writing, listening and 
speaking skills of their students. 
As language arts is a critical part 
of the teacher's responsibilities, 
this course emphasizes the broad 
range of instructional practices 
and materials currently available 
and the latest improvements in 
practice based on new theories 
and research in the language arts 
field. 2 credits. 

ED 626 Developmental 
Reading in the Elementary 
School 

Introduction to current con- 
cepts and trends in the field of ele- 
mentary-level reading instruction 
with particular focus on holistic 
processes and integrated curricu- 
lar methods and materials used to 
develop reading ability in kinder- 
garten through grade eight. Train- 
ing in selection and use of materi- 
als and methodologies that will 
lead to appropriate and successful 
classroom reading instruction and 
student achievement. 2 credits. 

ED 627 Secondary Reading 
Skill 

Designed for teachers of 
upper-level reading as well as 
teachers in the middle school and 
high school content areas. Focuses 
on training teachers to implement 
a variety of instructional methods 
related to reading comprehension, 
interpretation skills and study 
skills in order to help students un- 
derstand and retain content area 
reading material. 2 credits. 

ED 630 Literature for 
Children 

Provides knowledge of chil- 
dren's publications; introduces 
students preparing to teach at the 
elementary level to the wealth of 



literature available for children 
and its potential for enhancing 
classroom instruction. Selection of 
interesting and well-written mate- 
rials for children based on knowl- 
edge of child development. Incor- 
porating children's literature into 
existing curriculum to motivate, 
expand and diversify instruction. 
2 credits. 

ED 631 Literature for 
Adolescents 

Provides knowledge of young 
adults' publications; introduces 
students preparing to teach ado- 
lescents to the wealth of literature 
available for adolescent readers 
and its potential for enhancing 
classroom instruction. Selection of 
interesting and well-written mate- 
rials for adolescents based on 
knowledge of adolescent develof>- 
ment. Incorporating young adult 
literature into the existing curricu- 
lum to motivate, expand and di- 
versify instruction. 2 credits. 

ED 632 Content Updates 

Focuses on the knowledge 
bases required for teaching in the 
specific content areas and major 
disciplines (2-3 credits; may be 
taken more than once, limited to 
six credits in any one content 
area.) 

ED 642 Current Instructional 
Trends 

Course designed to update 
classroom teachers' knowledge of 
instructional methodologies in 
particular content areas. Topics 
vary depending on the content 
area and major disciplines (2-3 
credits; may be taken more than 
once; limited to six credits in any 
one content area). 

ED 650 The Classroom 
Environment 

An investigation of the interre- 
lationship between the physical 
environment of the classroom and 
student behavior. 



ED 651 Ethical and Legal 
Issues 

Investigation and analysis of 
the major ethical and legal issues 
surrounding the field of education 
in contemporary America. 

ED 652 Supervision: Issues 
and Procedures 

An analysis of research-based 
methods of clinical supervision 
designs to help teachers observe, 
analyze and interpret classroom 
instruction. Using a case-study 
method, teachers will learn tech- 
niques of clinical supervision as 
well as discuss issues related to 
educational leadership and edu- 
cational reform. Clinical supervi- 
sion and its importance to effec- 
tive teaching; techniques for ob- 
servation of classroom instaiction 
and conferencing based on objec- 
tive data. Discussion of issues re- 
lated to teacher accountability, 
teacher empowerment, school re- 
form and the professional devel- 
opment of the classroom teacher 
within the framework of supervi- 
sion methodology. 

ED 670 Selected Topics 

Study of selected and timely is- 
sues of particular interest to the 
student. 3-6 credits. 

ED 680 Contemporary Issues 

Seminar course on current is- 
sues surrounding American edu- 
cation and the differing view- 
points expressed. While the exact 
content is expected to vary from 
year to year, in accordance with 
the V'aried interests of educators 
and the general public, the basic 
theme is the exposition of the fun- 
damental and present concerns in 
education. 

ED 682 Measurement and 
Evaluation 

Trains teachers and other edu- 
cators to construct reliable and 
valid measurements for a variety 
of pedagogical situations, to iden- 



tify major standardized testing in- 
struments, and to use test results 
efficiently and effectively. 

ED 683 Computer 
Applications in the 
Classroom 

Provides or enhances a work- 
ing knowledge of educational 
computing in order to evaluate 
educational software and create 
new instructional materials for the 
classroom. Relates students' 
knowledge of pedagogy and cur- 
riculum to the creative use of in- 
structional technology. 

ED 685 Research Techniques 
in Education 

Involvement in the research 
process and training for educators 
to develop expertise and skills re- 
quired to become effective school 
researchers and reflective profes- 
sionals. 

ED 686 Intern Orientation 
and Training 

Intensive full-day, pre-service 
training sessions with monthly 
follow-up sessions providing in- 
terns with a broad overview of 
school programs, policies, regula- 
tions and basic instructional skills 
to sustain a successful teaching 
experience during internship 
placement. Topics include con- 
ducting classroom activities, 
preparation to be skilled ob- 
servers of classroom and school 
activity, and information required 
for certification. 2 credits. 

ED 689 Research Design 
Workshop 

Workshop structured to assist 
graduate students in the design of 
a classroom-based or school- 
based research project. 1-3 credits. 

ED 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the 
supervision of an adviser for com- 
pletion of a significant school- 
based project designed in ED 689 



123 

which satisfies the requirement of 
a final project for obtaining the 
graduate degree. 1-3 credits. 

ED 692 Internship I 

Practicum intended to provide 
para-professional services in a 
cooperative arrangement with 
school districts while the interns 
are learning to work effectively in 
those schools by working as in- 
structors, substitute teachers, tu- 
tors, leaders of small-group in- 
struction, monitors of mathemat- 
ics and reading groups, team 
members in curriculum study 
projects, researchers, assistants in 
the resource centers and comput- 
er labs, classroom aides, and in 
other capacities as required by the 
principals in particular place- 
ments. Specific internship require- 
ments are available from the pro- 
gram coordinator This is the first 
trimester of a full-year school ex- 
perience. 2 credits. 

ED 693 Internship II 

Continuation of ED 692 for the 
interns' second trimester. 2 credits. 

ED 694 Internship III 

Continuation of ED 692 and ED 
693 for the interns' third trimester. 
2 credits. 

ED 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 1-3 
credits. 

ED 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study 1. 1-3 credits. 

ED 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

ED 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



124 



Electrical and 

Computer 

Engineering 



EE 603 Discrete and 
Continuous Systems I 

Prerequisite: computer pro- 
gramming competence. Continu- 
ous and discrete linear systems, 
system function. Z transforms, 
Fourier transforms, periodic func- 
tions, discrete Fourier series, fast 
Fourier transforms, Hilbert trans- 
forms. Digital processing of ana- 
log signals, sampling theorems. 

EE 604 Discrete and 
Continuous Systems II 

Prerequisite: EE 603. Review of 
linear vector spaces, bases, Hilbert 
spaces. Introduction to the simi- 
larity transformation, diagonal- 
ization of the A matrix, properties 
of similarity transformations, Jor- 
dan forms, quadratic forms, ma- 
trix norms, functions of A matrix, 
Caley-Hamilton theorem, pseudo- 
inverse. Mathematical modeling 
of physical systems, state space 
representation of dynamical sys- 
tems, computer-oriented mathe- 
matical models. State space and 
linear systems, meaning of state, 
methods of obtaining state equa- 
tions. Stability of physical systems 
and linear systems, linearization 
and stability in the small, equiva- 
lent linearization and the describ- 
ing function, stability in the large 
and the second method of Lia- 
punov, exact frequency domain 
stability criteria — Popov's method 
and its extension. 

EE 605 Computer Controlled 
Systems 

Prerequisites: EE 604 and EE 
650. Disturbance models, design, 
analog design, state space design 
methods, pole placement design 
based on input-output models, 
optimal design methods (state 



space approach), optimal design 
methods (input-output approach), 
identification, adaptive control, 
implementation of digital con- 
trollers, reduction of the effects of 
disturbances, stochastic models of 
disturbances, continuous time sto- 
chastic differential equation. 

EE 606 Robot Control 

Prerequisite: EE 605. Orienta- 
tion coordinate transformations, 
configuration coordinate transfor- 
mations, Denavit-Hartenberg co- 
ordinate transformations, D-H 
matrix composition, inverse con- 
figuration kinematics, motion 
kinematics, force and torque rela- 
tionships, force and moment 
translation, trajectories, coordinat- 
ed motion, inverse dynamics, po- 
sition control, feedback systems, 
performance measures, PID con- 
trol, inverse dynamic feedforward 
control, nonlinear control. 

EE 615 Introduction to 
Computer Logic 

Prerequisite: any one of CS 603 
through CS 610 (or equivalent). 
Introduction to logic elements and 
to their application in digital net- 
works for processing numerical 
data. The course deals with analy- 
sis and design techniques of com- 
binational and sequential net- 
works and includes a discussion 
of logic variables, switching fimc- 
tions, optimal realizations, multi- 
variable systems. Design exam- 
ples will include logic circuits for 
addition, multiplication, counting, 
parity generation and detection. 

EE 630 Electronic 
Instrumentation I 

Prerequisite: permission of in- 
structor. Design of modern elec- 
tronic instrumentation. Circuit 
and system examples, evaluation 
and design techniques. Emphasis 
on practical applications includ- 
ing design theory and the circuit 
techniques used in linear integrat- 
ed devices. Variety of electronic 
instrumentation including com- 



puter interfaces, signal condition- 
ers, waveform generators and 
shapers, filters, V/F, A/D, D/A 
converters and other special-pur- 
pose circuits. 

EE 631 Electronic 
Instrumentation II 

Prerequisite: EE 630. 

EE 634 Digital Signal 
Processing I 

Prerequisite: EE 603. A study 
of the theories of digital signal 
processing and their applications. 
Topics include discrete time sig- 
nals, the Z transform, the discrete 
Fourier transform, the EFT, homo- 
morphic signal processing and 
applications of digital signal pro- 
cessing. 

EE 635 Digital Signal 
Processing II 

Prerequisite: EE 634. 

EE 637 Power Systems 
Engineering I 

Prerequisite: permission of in- 
structor. Concepts and methods of 
analysis and design of modern 
power systems. Includes the net- 
work representation of power sys- 
tems, matrix methods, symmetri- 
cal components and the use of the 
computer in the solution of prob- 
lems such as short circuit fault cal- 
culations, load flow study, eco- 
nomic load dispatching and sta- 
bility. Other topics may include 
protection, relaying or transmis- 
sion system design. 

EE 638 Power Systems 
Engineering II 

Prerequisite: EE 637. 

EE 639 Electric Power 
Distribution 

Prerequisite: EE 637 or equiva- 
lent. Structure of electric power 
distribution, distribution trans- 
formers, subtransmission lines, 
substations, bus schemes, primary 



and secondary systems, radial 
and loop feeder designs, voltage 
drop and regulation, capacitors, 
power factor correction and volt- 
age regulation, protection, buses, 
automatic reclosures and coordi- 
nation. 

EE 645 Introduction to 
Communication Systems 

The analysis and design of 
communication systems. Includes 
analog and digital signals, sam- 
pling, quantization, signal repre- 
sentation. Analog and digital 
modulation, pulse code modula- 
tion, delta modulation, time and 
frequency multiplexing. Noise in 
communication systems. 

EE 646 Digital 
Communications I 

Prerequisite: EE 645. Format- 
ting and baseband transmission, 
bandpass modulation and de- 
modulation, communication link 
analysis, channel coding synchro- 
nization. 

EE 647 Digital 
Communications II 

Prerequisite: EE 646. Multiplex- 
ing and multiple access, spread 
spectrum techniques, source cod- 
ing and encoding, encryption and 
decryption. 

EE 650 Random Signal 
Analysis 

A study of the theory of ran- 
dom signals and processes. In- 
cludes correlations, spectra, sta- 
tionarity, ergodicity and systems 
with random inputs. Hilbert's 
transforms, shot noise, thermal 
noise, Markoff processes, mean 
square estimation, spectral esti- 
mation and entropy. 

EE 652 Design of Digital 
Filters 

Techniques in the analysis and 
design of digital filters. Digital fil- 
ter terminology and frequency re- 
sponses. FIR filter design. IIR dig- 



ital filter design including Butter- 
worth and Chebyshev lowpass, 
highpass, bandpass and bandstop 
filters. The DFT and IDFT. FFT al- 
gorithms. 

EE 658 Microprocessors — 
Theory and Applications 

Prerequisite: CS 616 or equiva- 
lent. A study of the techniques 
and methods of designing digital 
systems using a microprocessor as 
the basic unit. Microcomputer as- 
sembly language, operating sys- 
tems, input/output devices, pro- 
grammable read-only memories 
and interfacing. 

EE 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: permission of in- 
structor A study of selected topics 
of particular interest to students 
and instructor. Course may be 
taken more than once. 

EE 680 Fiber Optic 
Communications 

The fundamentals of light- 
wave technology, optical fibers, 
LEDs and lasers, signal degrada- 
tion in optical fibers, photodetec- 
tors, power launching and cou- 
pling, connectors and splicing 
techniques, transmission link 
analysis. Includes selected labora- 
tory experiments. 

EE 681 Lightwave 
Technology 

Prerequisite: EE 680. Ad- 
vanced topics in lightwave tech- 
nology. Optical fiber waveguides, 
transmission characteristics of op- 
tical fibers, ray theory and electro- 
magnetic mode theories are con- 
sidered. Forms of communication 
systems and distribution net- 
works. Optical sources, detectors 
and receivers are discussed in 
conjunction with modulation for- 
mats and system design. 



125 
EE 685 Optimization of 
Engineering Systems 

Prerequisite: computer pro- 
gramming competence. Classical 
min-mix theory; constraints, 
search methods, gradient tech- 
niques, linear programming. Mea- 
sures of optimality, performance 
functions. Discussion of selected 
topics from the following: meth- 
ods of Fletcher and Powell, linear 
programming, calculus of varia- 
tions, dynamic programming, the 
maximum principle, nonlinear 
programming. Applications to de- 
sign of filter networks, control 
systems and other engineering 
systems. Students will be required 
to complete a project. 

EE 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
and written permission of pro- 
gram coordinator. Independent 
study under the guidance of a fac- 
ulty adviser, such study terminat- 
ing in a technical report of acade- 
mic merit. Research may consti- 
tute a survey of a technical area in 
electrical engineering, or may in- 
volve the solution of an actual or 
hypothetical technical problem. 

EE 695 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: permission of in- 
structor A planned program of 
individual study or research 
under supervision of a faculty 
member. 

EE 697 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: completion of 15 
credits of graduate work. Periodic 
meetings and discussions of the 
individual students progress in 
the preparation of a thesis. 

EE 698 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

EE 699 Thesis III 

A continuation of Thesis II. 



126 



Environmental 
Science 



EN 600 Environmental 
Geoscience 

Study of the systems of atmos- 
phere, hydrosphere and hthos- 
phere important in the under- 
standing of the causes of and so- 
hitions to environmental prob- 
lems. Includes material from 
meteorology, climatology, ocean- 
ography, geology, geophysics, 
geomorphology and hydrology. 
Some weekenci field trips, or ac- 
ceptable alternative, required. 

EN 601 Principles of Ecology 

Presentation of current topics 
in the various fields of ecology in- 
cluding community, population 
and ecosystem ecology. Particular 
emphasis on those areas related to 
environmental management. 

Some weekend field trips, or ac- 
ceptable alternative, required. 

EN 602 Environmental 
Effects of Pollutants 

Prerequisites: EN 600, EN 601 . 
The demonstrated and suspected 
effects of air, water and other pol- 
lutants on natural systems and on 
human welfare. Methods of 
studying effects. Some weekend 
field trips, or acceptable alterna- 
tive, required. 

EN 603 Terrestrial and 
Wetland Ecology 

Prerequisites: EN 600, EN 601. 
Study of terrestrial and wetland 
environments and ecological 
processes. Characterization, de- 
scription and mapping of habi- 
tats. Use of topographic maps, 
aerial photographs, National Wet- 
land Inventory maps and simple 
survey techniques in environmen- 
tal investigations. Some weekend 
field trips, or acceptable alterna- 
tive, required. 



EN 604 Ecology of Inland 
Waters 

Prerequisites: EN 600, EN 601. 
Advanced study of ecological 
processes of inland waters, both 
lotic and lentic. Some weekend 
field trips, or acceptable alterna- 
tive, required. 

EN 605 Marine and 
Estuarine Ecology 

Prerequisites: EN 600, EN 601. 
Advanced study of ecological 
processes of estuaries and marine 
habitats. Some weekend field 
trips, or acceptable alternative, re- 
quired. 

EN 606 Environmental Data 
Analysis 

Prerequisite: 20 graduate hours. 
The application of analytic tech- 
niques to environmental data in 
the areas of applied ecology, envi- 
ronmental geology and chemistry. 
These include: applied univariate 
and multivariate statistics as well 
as geostatistical methods. Intro- 
duction to microcomputer soft- 
ware available for environmental 
analyses. 

EN 607 Environmental 
Reports and Impact 
Assessment 

Prerequisites: EN 602 plus any 
one of EN 603, 604, or 605. Tech- 
niques for gathering and present- 
ing environmental data, including 
literature sources, transformation 
of field data, graphic and tabular 
presentation, and text prepara- 
tion. Study of formats required for 
EIS, CAM and other common re- 
ports. Preparation of environmen- 
tal impact assessments. Some 
field work required. 

EN 608 Landscape Ecology 

Prerequisites: EN 600, EN 601 . 
In-depth study of the characteris- 
tics and dynamics of terrestrial 
and aquatic ecosystems on a re- 
gional scale. Spatial relationships 
between ecosystems are examined 



with regard to natural ecologic 
and geologic functions and alter- 
ations due to human activities. 
Applications to land-use plan- 
ning, resource management, con- 
servation and other environmen- 
tal concerns are addressed via 
class projects. 

EN 610 Environmental 
Health 

Prerequisite: EN 601 or under- 
graduate biology major. Principles 
of public health with general em- 
phasis given to environmental 
factors such as air and water pol- 
lutants, legal standards and pre- 
ventive measures and their rela- 
tionships to public health. 

EN 612 Epidemiology 

An introduction to the princi- 
ples and methods of epidemiolo- 
gy. Concepts of disease, analysis 
of morbidity and mortality as well 
as observational and experimental 
techniques considered. Illustrative 
examples concentrate on environ- 
mental issues. 

EN 615 Toxicology 

Prerequisite: introductory 

chemistry. Introduction to envi- 
ronmental and industrial toxicolo- 
gy; toxicologic evaluation; the 
mode of entry, absorption and 
distribution of toxicants; the me- 
tabolism and excretion of toxic 
substances; interactions between 
substances in toxicology; toxico- 
logic data extrapolation; particu- 
lates; solvents and metals; agricul- 
tural chemicals — insecticides and 
pesticides; toxicology of plastics; 
gases; food additives; plant and 
animal toxins; carcinogens, muta- 
gens and teratogens. (See also 
SH615.) 

EN 616 Human Health and 
Environmental Risk 
Assessment 

Prerequisite: EN 615. Introduc- 
tion to application of human 
health and environmental risk as- 



sessment by environmental agen- 
cies. Principles of environmental 
risk assessment, legislative man- 
dates for risk assessment, guid- 
ance documents, case studies, 
analysis and assessment proce- 
dures. Emerging developments in 
the field reviewed through class 
projects. 

EN 617 Subsurface 
Assessment 

Prerequisites: EN 600, CH 601. 
Introduction to conducting sub- 
surface contamination assess- 
ments. Includes related environ- 
mental regulations and liabilities, 
site hydrogeology, chemical char- 
acterization of contaminants, field 
methodologies, risk assessments 
and site contamination remedia- 
tion. Some fieldwork required. 

EN 618 Hazardous Materials 
Management 

The multidisciplinary facets of 
managing hazardous materials 
and wastes. Integrates specialized 
knowledge from the fields of en- 
vironmental biology, chemistry, 
engineering, hydrogeology and 
public health in the techniques 
used to maintain compliance with 
environmental standards. In- 
cludes regulatory framework, 
practical exercises and concepts of 
sound practices of hazardous 
waste management. 

EN 620 Advanced 
Environmental Geology 

Prerequisite: EN 600, or under- 
graduate course in environmental 
geology, or permission of instruc- 
tor. Qualitative and quantitative 
examination of the application of 
geology to environmental prob- 
lems including natural hazards 
and their remediation, site selec- 
tion for various types of land uses, 
geology of waste disposal sites 
and natural resource evaluation. 
A class project for a local govern- 
ment or environmental agency 
will demonstrate practical appli- 



cation of these principles and ex- 
amine the process of project plan- 
ning and management, genera- 
tion and use of geologic data, re- 
port preparation and presenta- 
tion. Laborato. and some 
weekend fieldwork required. 4 
credits. 

EN 621 Hydrology 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in physics, geology, hy- 
draulics or limnology; or permis- 
sion of instructor. Lectures cover 
basic hydrologic theory including 
nature and chemical behavior of 
water, precipitation and evapo- 
transpiration, interception, sur- 
face water, groundwater supply 
and treatment, and water law. 
Other topics may include irriga- 
tion, flood control, karst hydrolo- 
gy and water chemistry. Required 
laboratories cover field measure- 
ment, sampling and problem- 
solving techniques. Some week- 
end fieldwork required. 4 credits. 

EN 622 Groundwater 
Geology 

Prerequisite: EN 600, or EN 
621, or CE 620, or permission of 
instructor. Physical and chemical 
behavior of water occurring in 
rock and soil (groundwater). Cov- 
ers the geologic environments in 
which groundwater exists, 
groundwater movement and 
chemistry, use of groundwater as 
a water supply, groundwater field 
investigations and testing, conta- 
minant transport in groundwater, 
and the nature and use of ground- 
water flow and contaminant mod- 
els. 

EN 625 Geomorphology 

Prerequisite: EN 600, or a pre- 
vious college-level course in phys- 
ical geology or geography, or per- 
mission of instructor. Study of 
landforms and the processes that 
produce them including the oper- 
ation of erosional and deposition- 
al processes in a variety of geolog- 
ic settings (fluvial, coastal, glacial. 



127 

periglacial, karst and arid). Also 
covers relationship of landforms 
and processes to the solution of 
environmental problems. Lectures 
cover processes; required labora- 
tories focus on landform recogni- 
tion and geomorphic process in- 
terpretation using maps and aeri- 
al photographs. Two required 
field trips (2-day and 2 I^-day) 
with shared transportation and 
costs. 4 credits. 

EN 626 Glacial Geology 

Prerequisite: EN 600 or EN 
625, or a previous college-level 
course in physical geology or ge- 
ography, or permission of instruc- 
tor. Glacial processes, landforms, 
materials and history. Relation- 
ships between various glacial 
landforms (identifiable on topo- 
graphic maps) and the materials 
that comprise them. Two required 
field trips in New England (1-day 
and 2 '/2-day) with shared trans- 
portation and costs. 

EN 627 Soil Science 

Prerequisite: EN 600, or a pre- 
vious college-level course in phys- 
ical geology or geography, or per- 
mission of instructor. Properties, 
occurrence and management of 
soil as a natural resource. Covers 
the chemistry, physics, morpholo- 
gy and mineralogy of soils, and 
their genesis and classification. 
Soil properties will be related to 
their role in environmental prob- 
lem solving and decision making. 

EN 632 Field Geology of the 
Northeast 

Prerequisite: EN 600, or a pre- 
vious college-level course in geol- 
ogy, or permission of instructor. 
Intensive training in geological 
field observation and interpreta- 
tion in a variety of geologic set- 
tings. Weekly class meetings 
cover field techniques and locali- 
ties. Five required field trips 
(three 1-day, one T&day, one 4'i- 
day) will focus on site geology, ge- 
omorphology and environmental 



128 

problems as well as field observa- 
tion and interpretation. Trans- 
portation and costs will be shared. 
4 credits. 

EN 633 Selected Topics in 
Field Geology 

Prerequisite(s): EN 600, or un- 
dergraduate course in geology; 
other prerequisite(s) depend on 
specific course topic. Selected 
field studies and trips of special 
interest. Credit varies depending 
on length of trip or investigation. 
May be taken more than once. 1-4 
credits. 

EN 640 Introduction to 
Geographical Information 
Systems 

Survey of GIS technology, re- 
search and applications in natural 
resource management, environ- 
mental assessment, urban plan- 
ning, business, marketing and real 
estate, law enforcement, public 
administration and emergency 
preparedness. Includes critical 
evaluation, case studies and com- 
puter demonstrations. 

EN 641 Geographical 
Information System 
Techniques and 
Applications I 

Prerequisites: working knowl- 
edge of PC-based computing and 
consent of instructor /program co- 
ordinator. First of a two-course se- 
quence on GIS technology and ap- 
plications. Laboratory exercises 
using both raster- and vector- 
based GIS systems. Hardware and 
software components of GIS; data 
acquisition, input and manipula- 
tion; cartographic output; report 
generation. 

EN 642 Geographical 
Information System 
Techniques and 
Applications II 

Prerequisite; EN 641 or consent 
of instructor. Second of a two- 
course sequence on GIS technolo- 



gy and applications. Laboratory 
exercises using both raster- and 
vector-based GIS systems. Ad- 
vanced GIS techniques; spatial 
analysis and modeling for a vari- 
ety of applications (e.g., environ- 
mental science, business, plan- 
ning); development of GIS sys- 
tems. 

EN 643 Application of GIS 
in Environmental Science 

Prerequisite: EN 642 or consent 
of instructor. Application of ad- 
vanced GIS techniques to environ- 
mental assessment and manage- 
ment constructed around a real- 
world project from a government 
agency or non-profit organization. 
Students will collaborate to de- 
sign and implement the complete 
GIS application. Definition of pro- 
ject goals, special project needs 
and steps necessary for successful 
completion. 

EN 650 Environmental 
Microbiology 

Prerequisites: EN 601 and CH 
601, or undergraduate major in bi- 
ology. Interaction of microorgan- 
isms (principally bacteria and 
fungi) and their environments, 
stressing transformations they 
may accomplish depending on 
physical and chemical circum- 
stances. Practical application of 
microbes in sewage and other 
wastewater cleanup, biodeteriora- 
tion, pest control and production 
of useful products. Group project 
required. 

EN 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

EN 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. Independent study 
under the supervision of an adviser. 



EN 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

EN 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

EN 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

EN 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Executive M.B.A. 

The Executive M.B.A. program 
consists of the following 20 mod- 
ules, each four sessions in length. 

EXID 903 The 
Communication Process 

Analysis of communication 
and the functions of management 
with emphasis on perception, per- 
suasion, conflict and change. 

EXID 906 The Management 
Process 

The role of executives and 
managers in administrative and 
operational processes. Includes 
organizational goals and struc- 
ture, planning and performance 
controls and resource manage- 
ment. 

EXID 909 Business and 
Government Relations 

An analysis of the impact of 
the major regulatory agencies of 
the federal government upon 
business. Specific attention given 
to the legal and economic impacts 
of the agencies; their indepen- 
dence of action vis-a-vis Congress, 
the judiciary and each other. 



EXID 912 Financial 
Accounting 

An understanding of informa- 
tion in financial reports and how 
managers use this information in 
decision making. Includes finan- 
cial accounting standards, meth- 
ods of financial statement analysis 
and current developments in fi- 
nancial reporting. 

EXID 915 Quantitative 
Decision Making 

Probability and financial 
analysis techniques within the 
framework of the randomness en- 
countered in the real world. In- 
cludes practical applications of ex- 
pected values, value of informa- 
tion, Markov systems, game theo- 
ry and decision theory. 

EXID 918 Managerial 
Economics 

Application of economic anal- 
ysis to business forecasting, plan- 
ning and policy formulation. In- 
cludes cost-benefit analysis, cost es- 
timation and break-even analysis. 

EXID 921 Executive 
Leadership Seminar 

Examination of a variety of 
methods of executive develop- 
ment to be accomplished through 
directed self-evaluation, role-play- 
ing and observation of successful 
executives through on-site visits 
or lectures by contemporary exec- 
utives. 

EXID 924 Financial 
Management I 

Analysis of financial decision 
models for investment, financing 
and dividend decisions of the 
profit-oriented firm. Includes cap- 
ital budgeting, capital structures 
and the cost of capital and divi- 
dend policy. 



EXID 927 Financial 
Management II 

Analysis of financial decision 
models for the management of 
working capital. The management 
of current assets and the related fi- 
nancing mixture explored. 

EXID 930 Marketing Practice 

The new marketing concept 
and its application in the modern 
corporation. Organizational as- 
pects and environmental determi- 
nants of marketing decisions are 
examined, culminating in a dis- 
cussion of buyer behavior charac- 
teristics. Examines practical con- 
siderations in using the elements 
of the marketing mix: product, 
price, channel and promotion pol- 
icy. 

EXID 933 Managing the 
Global Marketplace 

An examination of the theory 
and practice of a national or inter- 
national company trading in 
world markets, focusing on strate- 
gic planning for this environment 
from economic, political, social, 
regulatory and competitive points 
of view. 

EXID 939 Operations 
Management 

Analysis of management sci- 
ence techniques from the execu- 
tive perspective. Focus on under- 
standing the value of such tech- 
niques as inventory and systems 
modeling, queueing, linear pro- 
gramming and simulation with 
an emphasis on their roles in deci- 
sion making. 

EXID 942 Managerial 
Accounting 

An understanding of the uses 
of accounting data by managers 
in directing the affairs of organi- 
zations. Includes cost systems, 
profit planning, standard and rel- 
evant costs and world-class man- 
ufacturing concepts. 



129 
EXID 945 Human Resources 
Management 

Effective management of the 
aggregate human resource in the 
modern organization. Analysis of 
personnel policies and proce- 
dures, manpower planning, and 
employee training and policies. 

EXID 948 Labor and 
Management Relations 

An examination of the evolu- 
tion of the labor movement in the 
United States and the role that the 
federal government has played in 
the shaping of the labor laws per- 
tinent to the collective bargaining 
system. 

EXID 951 Marketing 
Management 

Strategic considerations and 
options in managing a firm's mar- 
keting function. Scope and meth- 
ods of marketing research as well 
as issues involved in new product 
management discussed. The im- 
portance, opportunities and con- 
straints of international market- 
ing. The unique aspects of service 
marketing highlighted. 

EXID 954 Organizational 
Development 

Various methods for effective 
organizational development in 
contemporary environments ex- 
plored. Analysis of means to im- 
prove existing organizations in 
consideration of past history and 
changing value structures. 

EXID 957 Corporate Policy 
and Strategy 

Examination of the major man- 
agement issues facing the chief 
executive with emphasis on re- 
source allocation questions. In- 
cludes the strategy development 
process, supporting organization 
structure and reward system. 
Serves as an integrating mecha- 
nism for several preceding courses. 



130 

EXID 960 Information 

Management 

Analysis of technologies, costs 
and challenges of integrating 
computers into the modern busi- 
ness environment. 

EXID 999 Special Research 
Topics 

A seminar in which the culmi- 
nation of student research will be 
presented and critiqued, and in 
which state-of-the-art topics may 
be examined by nonfaculty guest 
lecturers. 



Finance 



FI 615 Finance 

Prerequisites: A 621, EC 603, 
EC 604, QA 604. The investment, 
financing and valuation of busi- 
ness firms. Includes: discounted 
cash flow, return on investment, 
investment decisions under un- 
certainty, long- and short-term 
sources of funds, optimal financial 
structure, cost of capital, dividend 
policy. (Expansion, merger, work- 
ing capital management and fail- 
ure and reorganization may also 
be covered.) 

FI 616 Data Evaluation and 
Modeling 

Prerequisite: FI 615. Introduc- 
tion to quantitative models used 
in finance. Evaluation of external 
economic and capital market data 
as inputs in the financial model- 
ing process. Application of statis- 
tical and deterministic models to 
financial decision making. Use of 
electronic databases and software 
systems. 



FI 617 Financial Institutions 
and Capital Markets 

Prerequisites: FI 615, FI 651. Fi- 
nancial management of financial 
institutions and capital markets. 
Analyzes the institutional and 
theoretical structure of monetary 
change and the manner in which 
financial institutions and markets 
transmit and influence the impact 
of monetary policy. Special atten- 
tion to the role of nonmonetary fi- 
nancial intermediaries, the struc- 
ture and regulation of capital mar- 
kets and the functions of market 
yields as the price mechanism that 
allocates saving to various cate- 
gories of economic investments. 

FI 619 Monetary and Central 
Banking Policy 

Prerequisites: FI 615, FI 651. 
The impact of monetary change 
upon employment, output and 
prices; the formulation and execu- 
tion of Federal Reserve policy de- 
signed to regulate money, credit 
and interest rates. 

FI 620 Working Capital 
Management and Planning 

Prerequisites: FI 615, FI 617, FI 
651 or permission of instructor 
The examination and understand- 
ing of working capital manage- 
ment, leasing, mergers and acqui- 
sitions, and overview of multina- 
tional finance. 

FI 622 Financial 
Management of Financial 
Services 

Prerequisites: FI 619 and FI 
651. An examination of new de- 
velopments and techniques in fi- 
nancial management applicable to 
deposit financial intermediaries 
(banks, savings and loans, savings 
banks, credit unions) focusing on 
industry strvicture, regulation, liq- 
uidity management, lending man- 
agement, investment manage- 
ment and capital management. 



FI 626 Advanced Data 
Evaluation and Modeling 

Prerequisite: FI 616. Evaluation 
of accounting data as inputs in the 
financial modeling process. Selec- 
tion and transformation of man- 
agerial and financial accounting 
data and its use in financial deci- 
sion making. Use of parametric 
and nonparametric statistics and 
the spreadsheet as a data process- 
ing tool. Introduction to issues of 
professional ethics and regulatory 
constraints. 

FI 630 Introduction to 
Financial Planning 

Prerequisite: FI 615. An 
overview of the financial planning 
process. Establishment of plan- 
ning goals; the economic environ- 
ment; communication skills; and 
introductory coverage of invest- 
ment analysis, risk management 
through insurance, employee ben- 
efit plans and estate planning. 
Electronic spreadsheets used in 
conjunction with word processor 
to generate outputs. 

FI 631 Risk Management 
Through Insurance 

Prerequisite: FI 630. Risk man- 
agement and the use of insurance 
as a risk management tool. Vari- 
ous types of insurance are cov- 
ered including life, auto, liability, 
disability and homeowners' in- 
surance as well as group and so- 
cial insurance. Electronic spread- 
sheets are used extensively. 

FI 632 Valuation of 
Employee Benefit Plans 

Prerequisite: FI 630. Funda- 
mentals of retirement planning 
and employee benefit plans, de- 
fined contribution and defined 
benefit plans, tax impacts on em- 
ployers and employees, and gen- 
eration of client-specific plans. 
Group life and group health in- 
surance as part of employee bene- 
fit plans. Electronic spreadsheets 
are used extensively. 



FI 633 Tax Issues in 
Financial Planning 

Prerequisite: Fl 630. Taxation 
terminology, tax benefit calcula- 
tions, tax management tech- 
niques, tax implications of invest- 
ments and insurance products, 
and a variety of topics relevant to 
both enterprise and personal tax 
planning. Electronic spreadsheets 
are used extensively. 

FI 634 Estate Issues in 
Financial Planning 

Prerequisite: Fl 630. Funda- 
mentals of estate planning, princi- 
ples of estate and gift taxation, 
trusts, property ownership, mari- 
tal and charitable considerations, 
intrafamily transfers, post-mor- 
tem planning and wills. Estate 
planning is integrated with the fi- 
nancial planning process. 

FI 635 Seminar: CFP Review 
and Research Project 

Prerequisites: Fl 630 through FI 
634, or permission of instructor. 
Integration of financial planning 
topics presented through a set of 
comprehensive cases. Formally 
written client-specific financial 
plans will be prepared for selected 
cases. A research project must be 
completed, focusing on approved 
financial planning topics. Prereq- 
uisites waived for CFPs enrolling 
in the course for continuing edu- 
cation credits. 

Fl 644 International 
Financial Management 

Prerequisites: IB 643, MK 609. 
Focus on foreign exchange risk 
management and on the financing 
of imports and exports. Major at- 
tention also on long-run foreign 
investment decisions and to their 
evaluation, implementation and 
control. 

FI 645 Corporate Financial 
Theory 

Prerequisites: FI 617, FI 651 
and permission of the finance ad- 



viser An analysis of the theoreti- 
cal structure supporting optimum 
financial decision making by the 
business firm. Emphasis is placed 
on the determination of the com- 
bination of investment, financing 
and dividend decisions that maxi- 
mizes the valuation of the firm 
within a security market context. 

FI 646 Advanced Capital 
Market Issues 

Prerequisites: FI 616, FI 617. An 
examination of current practices 
and new developments in the 
capital markets. Various topics 
will be selected that highlight re- 
cent developments. The primary 
areas of selection will be financial 
and capital market innovations, 
monetary policy, domestic and in- 
ternational money markets, and 
financial market analytic tech- 
niques. Students required to com- 
plete a major independent re- 
search project. 

FI 647 Advanced Corporate 
Financial Management 
Issues 

Prerequisites: FI 616, FI 645. An 
examination of developments and 
techniques in financial manage- 
ment, both theoretical and practi- 
cal. Selected topics highlight re- 
cent developments. The primary 
areas of selection will be corporate 
financial theory, domestic and in- 
ternational corporate operations, 
corporate financing techniques 
and corporate financial policy. 
Students required to complete a 
major independent research pro- 
ject. 

FI 649 Investment Analysis 

Prerequisite: FI 615. Integrated 
review of investment opportuni- 
ties available in the market place. 
Focus is on generation of valua- 
tion-relevant data inputs from a 
portfolio perspective. Both do- 
mestic and foreign investment op- 
portunities are included. Invest- 
ments analyzed include foreign 



131 

and domestic equity and fixed in- 
come securities, real estate invest- 
ments, options and futures. Re- 
view of financial market charac- 
teristics impacting on investment 
values, as well as limitations im- 
posed by regulation and stan- 
dards of professional ethics. 

FI 650 Applied Portfolio 
Management 

Prerequisite: completion of all 
M.S. Finance core courses. Course 
describes and demonstrates the 
dynamic, decision making pro- 
cess of portfolio management. 
The portfolio construction pro- 
cess, including the formulation of 
objectives, constraints and prefer- 
ences; the ongoing monitoring 
process; and performance evalua- 
tion. Special attention to recent 
developments in dynamic portfo- 
lio apphcations. 

FI 651 Capital Market 
Theory 

Prerequisite: FI 615. Eclectic re- 
view of modern finance theory. 
Includes portfolio theory, capital 
asset pricing models, option pric- 
ing models, futures markets, and 
a variety of heuristic decision 
models. Implications for both en- 
terprise and external investment 
management; empirical evidence 
confirming or refuting the various 
models. 

FI 655 Speculative Market 
Analysis 

Prerequisites: FI 617, FI 651. A 
conceptual and operational exam- 
ination of the markets in which fi- 
nancial futures and commodities 
are traded, the participants and 
major exchanges including an 
analysis of the major futures trad- 
ed and the factors influencing 
their prices. Option valuation the- 
ory also covered. 



132 

FI 658 Financial Planning 

Management 

Prerequisites: FI 618 and FI 
649. A capstone course integrating 
all coursework. Cases will be 
used, along with computer simu- 
lation. It will be assumed that stu- 
dents are able to use computer- 
ized spreadsheets and statistical 
packages. 

FI 661 Real Estate: Principles 
and Practices 

Prerequisites: FI 615, FI 651. 
Real estate from the investor's 
point of view. Impact of taxation 
on real estate investments. Em- 
phasis on commercial land use 
through the use of case studies 
and problems. 

FI 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

FI 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an adviser. 

FI 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

FI 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

FI 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

FI 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 



FI 701 Seminar in Financial 
Policy 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 



Fire Science 



FS 625 Chemistry of Fires 
and Explosions 

An examination of the basic or- 
ganic chemistry and combustion 
and explosive properties of flam- 
mable materials. The chemical 
principles underlying fires and 
explosions. Chemical properties 
of various synthetic materials and 
the products of their combustion. 
Fire retardant materials and 
chemicals used in fire extinguish- 
ment. (See also CH 625.) 

FS 649 Fire Scene 
Investigation and Arson 
Analysis 

The techniques of crime scene 
documentation and investigation 
as they relate to fire and explosion 
scenes. Evidence recognition and 
collection. Laboratory analysis of 
fire scene, arson accelerant and 
explosion scene residues. Scientif- 
ic proof of arson. Laboratory fee 
required. 4 credits. (See also CJ 
649.) 

FS 661 Systems Approach to 
Fire Safety I 

The systems approach to fire 
safety as used by fire protection 
engineers, fire science technicians 
and fire administrators in analyz- 
ing and designing fire safety in 
buildings. Considers the various 
routes that can be followed to 
achieve low-budget, logical, cost- 
effective ways of accomplishing 
predetermined fire safety goals. 



FS 662 Systems Approach to 
Fire Safety II 

Prerequisite: FS 661. A continu- 
ation of Systems Approach to Fire 
Safety I. 

FS 664 Terrorism 

An understanding of the prob- 
lems of terrorism as well as new 
developments in terrorist theory 
and strategies. Includes back- 
ground on international terrorists 
and terrorist organizations; terror- 
ist profiles for the investigator; 
terrorist situations, actions and re- 
actions; assassinations; hostage 
situations; kidnap and ransom; 
arson and bombings; antiterrorist 
organizations. 

FS 665 Legal Aspects of Fire 
and Arson Investigation 

The legal principles underly- 
ing and governing the conduct of 
criminal investigations, with par- 
ticular emphasis on arson. The 
criminal law relating to arson, es- 
tablishment of the crime, investi- 
gation and prosecution proce- 
dures in arson cases. 

FS 666 Seminar on 
Industrial Fire Protection 

Prepares the fire science major 
to make decisions on various fire 
protection schemes in industry 
and other commercial property 
situations. Since fire protection re- 
sponsibilities are often delegated 
to the occupational safety or secu- 
rity manager, the course will pro- 
vide these students with neces- 
sary background in fire protec- 
tion. 

FS 667 Fire and Building 
Codes, Standards and 
Practices 

The study of building and fire 
codes and regulations as they re- 
late to the prevention and inci- 
dence of structural fires. Contem- 
porary building and fire codes 
and practices, and their enforce- 
ment. Model building codes. Fire 



prevention and control through 
building design. (See also CJ 667.) 

FS 668 Fire and Casualty 
Insurance Practices 

A study of financial risk anci 
decision making from the inves- 
tigative point of view. Insurance 
rate making and relation to risk 
and other factors. Insurance ad- 
justment and economic factors 
that must be considered in fire 
and accident investigations. (See 
also C] 668.) 

FS 669 Dynamics, 
Evaluation and Prevention 
of Structural Fires 

A detailed analysis of the evo- 
lution of modern structures and 
the mechanical systems necessary 
to provide safety and comfort. 
The effect of the nature of struc- 
tures and their mechanical sys- 
tems on fire behavior. Structural 
bases and mechanical systems for 
fire protection and fire prevention. 
(See also CJ 669.) 

FS 670 Selected Topics 

An examination and evalua- 
tion of the current and future 
problems faced by today's fire, 
public safety, insurance and secu- 
rity professionals. 

FS 681 Seminar/Research 
Project in Public Safety 
Management I 

Prerequisite: 18 undergradu- 
ate/graduate hours in a public 
safety discipline or permission of 
the program coordinator. Prob- 
lems in public safety management 
and current techniques being 
used to deal with these problems. 
Requires a supervised research 
project directly related to the topic 
and weekly meetings with faculty 
throughout the term. Format for 
course may vary; a three-day spe- 
cially scheduled seminar may be 
included. 



FS 682 Seminar/Research 
Project in Public Safety 
Management II 

A second course in the field of 
public safety management. See FS 
681 for course description. 

FS 683 Seminar/Research 
Project on Comparative 
Public Safety Systems 

Prerequisite: 18 undergradu- 
ate/graduate hours in a public 
safety discipline or permission of 
the program coordinator. Exami- 
nation, assessment and compari- 
son of various approaches used in 
protecting the public's health and 
safety. Current management ap- 
proaches to public safety prob- 
lems. Requires a supervised re- 
search project directly related to 
the topic and weekly meetings 
with faculty throughout the term. 
Format for course may vary; a 
three-day specially scheduled 
seminar may be included. 

FS 684 Fire/Accident Scene 
Reconstruction 

Application of the principles of 
reconstruction of the scene of a 
fire or accident, including proper 
procedure for examining physical 
evidence to determine the cause. 
Emphasis on preparation of re- 
ports, testimony for hearings and 
trials, rendering of advisory opin- 
ions to assist in resolution of dis- 
putes affecting life and property. 
(See also CJ 684.) 

FS 690 Research Seminar 

Prerequisite: 30 graduate credit 
hours. A major research project 
under the supervision of the di- 
rector of the fire science program. 

FS 693 Internship 

The student's formal educa- 
tional development complement- 
ed by field experience in various 
fire science settings or agencies. 
Supervised by department faculty. 



133 
FS 695 Independent Study 

A directed, independent learn- 
ing experience with the topic and 
format to be agreed upon by the 
student and supervising faculty. 

FS 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

FS 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Hotel and 

Restaurant 

Management 



HR 600 Hotel and 
Restaurant Industry 

Introductory course familiar- 
izes students with the scope of the 
hotel and restaurant industry; em- 
phasis on current and future 
trends in management and oper- 
ations. Includes hotel and restau- 
rant structure and staffing, sales 
and marketing, accounting, prop- 
erty management, human re- 
sources, food and lodging, 
tourism and other related topics. 
No credit. 

HR 605 Hospitality Law 

Prerequisites: HR 600, HR 610 
and HR 620 or equivalent. Legal 
issues facing operators of busi- 
nesses in the hospitality industry; 
examination of contemporary is- 
sues resulting from local and fed- 
eral governmental requirements. 
Includes interaction with industry 
representatives and the real-world 
hospitality legal environment. 

HR 610 Food and Beverage 
Management 

Prerequisite: HR 600 or equiva- 
lent. Introduction and practice of 
various aspects of food and bever- 



134 

age management, dining room 
service and food production 
through lectures, discussions and 
some laboratory usage. Includes 
sanitation, nutrition, menu devel- 
opment, marketing, financial as- 
pects, dining room set up and 
table service, equipment usage, 
food production, scheduling, bar 
management and other related 
topics. 

HR 620 Lodging Operations 
Management 

Prerequisite: HR 600 or equiva- 
lent. Overview of the lodging in- 
dustry to explain the complex in- 
terrelationships involved in the 
areas of lodging operations. Major 
lodging operational functions in- 
cluding rooms division, food and 
beverage, engineering and main- 
tenance, marketing and sales, ac- 
counting, human resource man- 
agement and housekeeping. 

HR 630 Hospitality Human 
Resources and People Skills 

Prerequisites: HR 600, HR 610, 
HR 620 and P 619 or equivalent. 
Examination of human resource 
and people skills necessary for 
successful operation of hospitality 
facilities. Includes hospitality ap- 
plications of organizational be- 
havior, selection, placement, train- 
ing, supervision, evaluation, moti- 
vation and morale, leadership and 
union-management relations. 

HR 635 Hospitality Industry 
Accounting 

Prerequisites: A 600, HR 600, 
HR 610 and HR 620 or equivalent. 
Investigates financial manage- 
ment, planning and control at var- 
ious levels in the hospitality in- 
dustry. Includes interpretation of 
hospitaUty financial statements, 
working capital and cash manage- 
ment, investment decision mak- 
ing, cost controls, and other hospi- 
tality-related financial topics. 



HR 650 Hospitality Industry 
Marketing 

Prerequisites: HR 600, HR 610, 
HR 620 and MK 609 or equiva- 
lent. Marketing strategies and 
concepts necessary for successful 
hospitality operations. Social, psy- 
chological, environmental, eco- 
nomic, and personal factors need- 
ed to develop marketing schemes 
for existing and new hospitality 
operations. Decision-making as- 
pects of hospitality marketing. In- 
cludes interaction with industry 
professionals. 

HR 655 Development of 
Hospitality Operations 

Prerequisites: HR 600, HR 610, 
HR 620 and HR 635 or equivalent. 
Examination of the process for de- 
veloping profitable hospitality op- 
erations; feasibility planning and 
the formulation of the feasibility 
study are stressed. Characteristics, 
opportunities, risks and decisions 
involved in starting hospitality 
operations. 

HR 670 Selected Topics 

An in-depth examination of 
topics in the field of hospitality 
which reflect the special interests 
of students and the instructor. 
May be taken more than once. 

HR 680 Hotel/Restaurant 
Internship 

Prerequisites: HR 600, HR 610 
and HR 620 or equivalent. Struc- 
tured, hands-on supervisory work 
experience in a hospitality opera- 
tion. Students work under the su- 
pervision of both personnel at the 
hospitality operation and faculty 
at the School of HRTA. Reports, 
presentations and performance 
evaluations are required. 

HR 690 Research Project 

Prerequisites: 15 graduate 
hours and permission of the in- 
structor. A structured individual 
research project and study under 
the direct supervision of a re- 



search instructor. May include 
both classroom discussion /pre- 
sentation and independent re- 
search. 

HR 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a faculty member. 

HR 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

HR 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

HR 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



History 



HS 607 World History in the 
Twentieth Century 

A survey of major global 
events and trends since 1900. Ad- 
vanced industrial societies em- 
phasized, but coverage of major 
regions of the Third World also 
studied. Includes: the World 
Wars, patterns of economic coop- 
eration and competition, decolo- 
nization and East- West conflicts. 

HS 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

HS 695 Independent Study 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study or research under the 
supervision of a member of the 
faculty. 



Humanities 



HU 651-658 Topics in 
Humanities 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

HU 659 Writing and 
Speaking for Professionals 

A practical, tool-oriented ap- 
proach for professionals who 
need to perfect writing and speak- 
ing skills for career advancement 
or presentations in graduate 
courses. Students generate work- 
related writing/speaking assign- 
ments and negotiate learning con- 
tracts based on editing, writing 
and speaking methods related to 
individual needs and objectives. 
(See also E 659.) 

HU 695 Independent Study 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study or research under the 
supervision of a member of the 
faculty. 



International 
Business 



IB 643 International 
Business 

Prerequisites: EC 603, EC 604. 
An introduction to the political, 
economic, technological and cul- 
tural setting of international busi- 
ness. Includes; the problems, poli- 
cies and operational procedures of 
the multinational corporation, in- 
cluding the adjustment to foreign 
cultures and governments. The re- 
view of the development, organi- 
zation and structure of the inter- 
national firm. 



IB 645 Comparative 
International Business 
Environments 

Prerequisites: IB 643, MK 609. 
A comparative approach to the 
study of the noneconomic aspects 
of foreign markets of several rep- 
resentative areas in the world. 
Focus on the interaction between 
the sociocultural environment of 
host nations and the multinational 
firm. 

IB 651 International 
Marketing 

Prerequisites: IB 643, MK 609. 
The application of marketing 
principles and techniques in a 
global environment. A manageri- 
al approach to international mar- 
keting as it pertains to product 
policies, market channels, pricing, 
advertising in a foreign market. 
Emphasis on marketing in differ- 
ent cultural settings. 

IB 652 Multinational 
Business Management 

Prerequisites: IB 643, MK 609. 
An examination of global strategy, 
ownership control, organization 
and resource management. Major 
attention given to international 
risk analysis. 

IB 660 East and Southeast 
Asian Business Systems 

Prerequisites: IB 643 and MG 
637, or permission of the adviser 
for international business. An 
analysis of the business systems 
of selected nations in East and 
Southeast Asia. Emphasis on the 
historical, political and cultural 
underpinnings of business activi- 
ty. Negotiating strategies and 
techniques to be used with select- 
ed East and Southeast Asian gov- 
ernments and firms. 

IB 661 Investment Strategies 
for Developing Countries 

Prerequisites: FI 615, IB 643, 
MG 637 and MK 609. Examina- 
tion of strategies which can be 



135 

used by developing nations to at- 
tract foreign investment in the 
form of capital, technology, and 
management and marketing 
skills. Methods of assessing the re- 
source potential of developing 
countries will be studied, includ- 
ing how to establish competitive 
advantage and how to select the 
most attractive country and in- 
dustry targets. 

IB 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the student 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

IB 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
and permission of the instructor. 
Independent study under the su- 
pervision of an adviser. 

IB 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

IB 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

IB 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

IB 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Industrial 
Engineering 



IE 601 Introduction to 
Operations Research/ 
Management Science 

Prerequisite: IE 607. Introduc- 
tion to the techniques and phi- 
losophies of management science 



136 

and operations research. Includes: 
linear programming, inventory 
analysis, queueing theory, dy- 
namic programming, decision 
analysis and other modeling tech- 
niques. 

IE 604 Management Systems 

Techniques of industrial and 
governmental systems manage- 
ment including general systems 
and organizational theory. 

IE 607 Probability Theory 

Prerequisite: M 610 or equiva- 
lent. Probability of events. Ran- 
dom variables and expectations; 
discrete and continuous distribu- 
tions; important standard distrib- 
utions and applications; moment 
generating functions; central limit 
theorem. 

IE 609 Descriptive and 
Inferential Statistics 

Prerequisite: IE 607 or equiva- 
lent. Inferential statistical designs, 
including basic statistical tests 
and analysis of variance. Statisti- 
cal theories and application of cor- 
relation analysis, multiple linear 
regression, nonlinear regression 
and analysis of covariance. 

IE 612 Managerial 
Interactions I 

An interdisciplinary systems 
approach to human behavior in 
organizations with emphasis on 
the impact of industrial engineer- 
ing methods on organizational 
performance. Deals with individ- 
ual motivation and face-to-face in- 
teraction in managerial roles. 

IE 613 Managerial 
Interactions II 

Prerequisite: IE 612. Continua- 
tion of IE 612. Organizational de- 
velopment, job enrichment and 
modern work attitudes. 



IE 614 Data Information 
Systems 

Prerequisites: any one of CS 
603 through CS 610 or equivalent, 
IE 604. Introduction to automated 
information systems planning 
and operations and their impact 
on management decision making, 
control functions and communi- 
cation capabilities. An overview 
of concepts and procedures with 
applications in urban environ- 
ments, large organizations and 
governmental agencies. Tech- 
niques presented include 
PERT/CPM, Gantt charting, cost- 
benefit analysis. 

IE 615 Transportation and 
Distribution 

Prerequisite: IE 601. Introduc- 
tion to transportation science with 
emphasis on physical distribution 
problems. Survey of operations 
research models and optimization 
strategies and their roles in trans- 
portation systems management. 

IE 621 Linear Programming 

Prerequisite: IE 601 or equiva- 
lent. Thorough coverage of the 
techniques and applications of lin- 
ear programming. Special simplex 
forms and optimality conditions, 
duality and sensitivity are cov- 
ered. Applications to network 
flow problems. 

IE 622 Queueing Theory 

Prerequisite: IE 601. Elements 
of queueing theory including fi- 
nite and infinite cases. Single ser\'- 
er and multiple server parallel 
channels/series queues and spe- 
cial cases are analyzed. 

IE 623 Decision Analysis 

Prerequisite: IE 609. Decision 
theory, game theory; benefit-cost 
analyses under uncertainty; ad- 
vanced engineering economic 
analysis. 



IE 624 Quality Analysis 

Prerequisite: IE 609. Concepts 
of quality and statistical quality 
analysis. Sampling techniques 
and decision processes. 

IE 625 Advanced 
Mathematical Programming 

Prerequisites: CS 606B, IE 621. 
Advanced mathematical pro- 
gramming techniques. Integer 
programming, goal program- 
ming, and multiple objective lin- 
ear programming techniques will 
be covered. Computer applica- 
tions will be demonstrated. 

IE 643 Reliability and 
Maintainability 

Prerequisite: IE 609 or QA 604. 
The basic theory and methodolo- 
gy of reliabihty and maintainabili- 
ty, including application of dis- 
crete and continuous distributions 
and statistical designs. Reliability, 
estimation, structure models and 
growth models. 

IE 651 Human Engineering I 

An introduction to the design 
of machines, jobs and environ- 
ments with consideration of er- 
gonomic principles. Coverage of 
behavioral, anatomical, physio- 
logical and organizational factors 
affecting performance, comfort 
and safety. 

IE 652 Human Engineering II 

Prerequisite: IE 651 . Continua- 
tion of IE 651 . In-depth analysis of 
selected topics in ergonomics in- 
cluding work physiology, anthro- 
pometry and signal detection the- 
ory. Laboratory experiments and 
reports included. Laboratory fee 
required. 

IE 655 Manufacturing 
Analysis 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
courses in manufacturing or man- 
ufacturing work experience and 
consent of instructor. The princi- 
ples of the theory of metal cutting 



and metal working for improving 
the manufacturing operations in- 
volving metal machining and 
metal working. An opportunity 
for the students to thoroughly un- 
derstand the experimental ap- 
proaches used in manufacturing. 
Laboratory fee required. 

IE 671 Current Topics in 
Operations Research 

Prerequisite: IE 601 or permis- 
sion of instructor. An examination 
of new developments or current 
practices in operations research. A 
topic will be selected for thorough 
study. Possible subject areas in- 
clude nonlinear programming, 
network theory, scheduling tech- 
niques, specialized techniques, 
specialized applications. Content 
may vary from trimester to 
trimester. 

IE 672 Current Topics in 
Industrial Engineering 

Prerequisite: IE 601 or permis- 
sion of the instaictor. An exami- 
nation of new developments or 
current practices in industrial en- 
gineering. A topic will be selected 
for thorough study. Possible sub- 
ject areas include reliability, pro- 
duction engineering, human fac- 
tors, speciahzed applications. 
Content may vary from trimester 
to trimester. 

IE 681 System Simulation 

Prerequisites: IE 601; CS 606B 
or CS 606 and permission of the 
instructor. Methods of modeling 
and simulating man-machine sys- 
tems. Thorough coverage of dis- 
crete event simulation. Random 
number generators and variate 
generations discussed. Use of a 
simulation package and several 
projects will be rec|uired. 

IE 683 Systems Analysis 

Prerequisites: IE 601 or QA 
605, IE 614. Techniques and 
philosophies defining the concept 
of systems analysis presented in 



detail; illustrated with large-scale 
case studies. Diverse systems are 
analyzed covering the social, 
urban, industrial and military 
spheres. Techniques include utili- 
ty theory, decision analysis and 
technological forecasting. 

IE 685 Theory of 
Optimization 

Prerequisites: IE 601; CS 606 or 
equivalent. Methods of nonlinear 
optimization and programming. 
Search methods including golden 
section and dichotomous; con- 
strained and unconstrained opti- 
mization including Rosenbrocks 
and Fletcher-Powell algorithms. 
Penalty and barrier function 
methods. 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 

Prerequisites: IE 601, IE 607 or 
QA 605. Inventory theory and 
practical applications in operating 
inventory systems. Model con- 
struction, optimization and com- 
puter simulation. 

IE 687 Stochastic Processes 

Prerequisite: IE 601 . The theory 
and application of discrete and 
continuous-time stochastic pro- 
cesses. Areas of application in- 
clude queueing, inventory, main- 
tenance and probabilistic dynamic 
programming models. 

IE 688 Design of 
Experiments 

Prerequisite: IE 609 or equiva- 
lent. Principles of modern statisti- 
cal experimentation and practice 
in use of basic designs for scientif- 
ic and industrial experiments; sin- 
gle factor experiments, random- 
ized blocks, Latin squares; factori- 
al and fractional factorial experi- 
ments; surface fitting designs. 

IE 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
and permission of the program 
coordinator Independent study 
under the guidance of an adviser 



137 

into an area of mutual interest, 
such study terminating in a tech- 
nical report of academic merit. Re- 
search may constitute a survey of 
a technical area in industrial engi- 
neering or operations research, or 
may involve the solution of an ac- 
tual or hypothetical technical 
problem. 

IE 695 Independent Study I 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
program coordinator. Indepen- 
dent study under the guidance of 
an adviser into an area designated 
by the program coordinator. 

IE 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

IE 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

IE 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

IE 704 Seminar in 
Management and Control 
Systems 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 



Business Law 



LA 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

LA 673 Business Law I: 
Contracts and Sales 

A study of the legal aspects of 
contracts and the results of con- 
tractual obligations. Legal prob- 
lems stemming from the sale of 



138 

goods, including the rights and 
duties of buyers and sellers and 
the remedies available to them. 

LA 674 Business Law II: 
Business Organizations and 
Negotiable Instruments 

Prerequisite: LA 673. Introduc- 
tion to problems of formation and 
operation of legal groups with 
particular emphasis on the law of 
agencies, partnerships and corpo- 
rations. Includes the law of nego- 
tiable instruments. 

LA 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an adviser. 

LA 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

LA 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of independent 
Study 1. 

LA 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

LA 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 



Logistics 



LG 660 Logistics Technology 
and Management 

Designed to provide to the stu- 
dent a broad survey of the wide 
range of logistics activities. Sub- 
jects covered: the concepts of the 
integrated logistics management 
system, customer interfaces, in- 
ventory management and sup- 
port of spares and supplies, phys- 



ical distribution management as 
well as the logistical organization 
planning and administration. In- 
cludes the quantitative analytic 
techniques and computational 
tools commonly used in the logis- 
tical decision-making process. 

LG 663 Logistics 
Management in the System 
Acquisition Process 

Designed to provide students 
with a general knowledge of the 
management process for the ac- 
quisition of equipment and mater- 
ial. Includes: test and evaluations, 
specifications as a procurement 
instrument, procurement meth- 
ods, types of contracts and man- 
agement system interfaces. 

LG 665 Integrated Logistics 
Support Analysis 

Designed to provide students 
with an opportunity to under- 
stand the concept of Integrated 
Logistics Support (ILS) and an 
overview of each of the elements 
of logistics specialties, their inter- 
face and interaction, as well as the 
integration of the separate logis- 
tics specialties into a coherent ef- 
fort and output. Includes: reliabil- 
ity, maintainability, life-cycle cost, 
ILS management and major ILS 
decisions involved, test and sup- 
port equipment and personnel, 
and training warranties. 

LG 669 Life Cycle Cost 
Analysis 

A study of Life Cycle Cost 
Analysis (LCCA), a state-of-the- 
art management tool used in the 
defense industry to assist and ad- 
vise decision makers in identify- 
ing a preferred choice among all 
possible alternatives in acquisi- 
tion of new equipment and /or 
systems. Includes: techniques and 
concepts such as the total cost 
concept, the fixed cost criterion, 
the fixed effectiveness criterion 
and the marginal utility criterion. 
Management decision making 
emphasized. 



LG 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

LG 672 Designing for 
Logistics Support 

Overview of strategies and 
techniques for securing good lo- 
gistics support through product 
design, manufacturing, inventory 
management, field maintenance, 
and customer education and 
training. Discussion of automa- 
tion, smart systems, cost-effective- 
ness trade-offs and use of opera- 
tions research optimization. 

LG 673 Human Engineering 
in Logistics Support 

Study of the human element in 
logistics and the role of human 
engineering in creating high per- 
formance supply, repair and re- 
placement activities. Adverse con- 
ditions and hostile environments 
analyzed. User feedback, simula- 
tion and artificial intelligence in 
the framework of design, training 
and end-use performance. 

LG 675 Logistics Techniques 
and Policy 

Analysis of developing DOD 
policy in the field of logistics and 
its likely impact on both foreign 
and domestic defense contractors. 
Overview of emerging technolo- 
gies and weapons systems, and of 
the resultant demands expected of 
logistics support. Discussion of 
warranty concepts, life-cycle con- 
siderations and future economic 
implications. 

LG 676 Logistics Products 

Description of logistics prod- 
ucts and systems in the context of 
deliverable documents, databases, 
data acquisition, software and 
skilled manpower. Study of the 
logistics management function in 
defense-related organizations and 
the consequences of a growing lo- 



gistics emphasis, including orga- 
nizational design to meet cus- 
tomer needs and government reg- 
ulations. 

LG 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instnictor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an adviser. 

LG 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

LG 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

LG 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

LG 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Mathematics 



M 605 Biostatistics 

A non-calculus-based course 
which includes basic concepts of 
probability and statistics. These 
concepts are applied to problems 
in human biology, industrial/oc- 
cupational health and epidem- 
iology. Introduction to and use of 
the computer package SPSSx for 
data analysis. (See also BI 605.) 

M 610 Fundamentals of 
Calculus 

Prerequisite: M 115 (pre-calcu- 
lus mathematics) or equivalent. 
Review of algebra and trigono- 
metric functions. Topics from cal- 
culus, including differentiation 
and integration methods applied 
to problems in science, business 



and the social sciences. A review 
of series. 

M 615 Linear Mathematics 
and Combinatorics 

Prerequisite: M 610 or equiva- 
lent. Discrete mathematics topics 
used extensively in computer sci- 
ence, including linear algebra, 
graph theory and combinatorics. 
Emphasis on applications to com- 
puter science. 

M 616 Applied Modem 
Algebra for Computer 
Science 

Prerequisite: M 615. Advanced 
topics in logic and combinatorics 
as well as an introduction to dis- 
crete modern algebra and its ap- 
plications to computer science. 

M 620 Numerical Analysis 

Prerequisites: a minimum of 12 
credit hours of undergraduate 
mathematics, including calculus 
and linear algebra; knowledge of 
a computer programming lan- 
guage such as Pascal, FORTRAN 
or BASIC. Topics include: solution 
of transcendental equations by it- 
erative methods; solution of sys- 
tems of linear equations (matrix 
inversion, etc.); interpolation, nu- 
merical differentiation and inte- 
gration; solution of ordinary dif- 
ferential equations. 

M 624 Applied Mathematics 

Prerequisite: a minimum of 12 
credit hours of undergraduate 
mathematics, including calculus 
and differential equations. Special 
functions; Fourier series and inte- 
grals; integral transforms (Fourier, 
Laplace, etc.) and their use in so- 
lution of boundary value prob- 
lems. 

M 632 Methods of Complex 
Analysis 

Prerequisite: graduate stand- 
ing in engineering or mathemat- 
ics. A study of the applications of 
the methods of complex variables 



139 

to engineering and physical sci- 
ences. Includes: analytic function 
theory, contour integration and 
conformal mapping. 

M 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor A study of selected top- 
ics of particular interest to the stu- 
dents and instructor. May be 
taken more than once. 

M 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an adviser. 

M 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

M 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

M 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

M 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 



Mechanical 
Engineering 



ME 602 Mechanical 
Engineering Analysis 

Topics in vector calculus and 
complex variables. Solution of 
partial and differential equations 
as applied to mechanical engi- 
neering. 



140 

ME 604 Numerical 

Techniques in Mechanical 

Engineering 

Prerequisite: knowledge of 
FORTRAN. Review of matrix al- 
gebra and simultaneous equa- 
tions. Numerical integration and 
differentiation, including tech- 
niques such as Euler, Runge- 
Kutta, Milne, shooting, Crank- 
Nicolson and FEM. Emphasis on 
numerical solutions to ordinary 
and partial differential equations 
relevant to mechanical engineer- 
ing. 

ME 605 Finite Element 
Methods in Engineering 

Prerequisite: ME 604. Basic 
concepts underlying the FEM. 
Displacement and weighted 
residual formulations of the finite 
element approach to numerical 
solutions. Applications to one- 
and two-dimensional problems in 
areas such as elasticity, heat trans- 
fer and fluid mechanics. 

ME 610 Advanced Dynamics 

Kinematics and dynamics of 
single particles and systems of 
particles. Lagrange's equations. 
Hamilton's principle and canoni- 
cal transformation theory. The in- 
ertia tensor and rigid body mo- 
tion. 

ME 611 System Vibrations 

Advanced techniques for 
analysis of vibrations in mechani- 
cal systems. Multiple degrees of 
freedom and random noise inputs 
among topics covered. 

ME 612 Random Vibrations 

Prerequisite: ME 602 or con- 
sent of the instructor Review of 
the theory of stochastic processes. 
Stationary and nonstationary sto- 
chastic excitations. Random vibra- 
tions of single degree-of-freedom 
systems. Response of multiple de- 
gree-of-freedom systems to ran- 
dom loads. Random vibrations of 
continuous systems. Nonlinear 



system analysis. Method of aver- 
aging and multiscales. Introduc- 
tion to nonlinear random vibra- 
tions. Method of Fokker-Planck 
equation. Perturbation, equivalent 
linearization, stochastic averaging 
and other approximate tech- 
niques. Applications to mechani- 
cal, civil and earthquake engineer- 
ing problems. 

ME 613 Fundamentals of 
Acoustics 

Basic theory of acoustics in sta- 
tionary media; plane, cylindrical 
and spherical waves; reflection, 
transmission and absorption char- 
acteristics; sources of sound; prop- 
agation and attenuation in ducts 
and enclosures. 

ME 615 Theory of Elasticity 

Index notation; Cartesian ten- 
sors and coordinate transforma- 
tion; stress tensor and field equa- 
tion; analysis of stress and strain 
in two and three dimensions; Airy 
stress function; applications to 
problems of torsion and bending; 
experimental methods. 

ME 620 Classical 
Thermodynamics 

Phenomenological equilibrium 
and nonequilibrium thermody- 
namics. Formulation and applica- 
tion of fundamental laws and con- 
cepts; chemical thermodynamics. 

ME 625 Mechanics of 
Continua 

Tensor analysis, stress vector 
and stress tensor, kinematics of 
deformation, material derivative, 
fundamental laws of continuum 
mechanics, conservation theo- 
rems, constitutive laws and repre- 
sentative applications. 

ME 630 Advanced Fluid 
Mechanics 

Advanced topics from among 
the following areas: perfect fluids, 
viscous fluids, turbulence, bound- 
ary layer theory, surface phenom- 



ena, shock waves and gas dynam- 
ics. 

ME 632 Advanced Heat 
Transfer 

Review of the basic concepts of 
conduction and radiation. De- 
tailed treatment of laminar, turbu- 
lent, free and forced convectional 
flows. Computer projects. 

ME 635 Dynamic Systems 
and Control 

Introduction to the modeling 
of dynamic systems. Emphasis on 
the analysis of first and higher 
order continuous-time linear mo- 
dels. Feedback techniques with 
examples from various branches 
of mechanical engineering. 

ME 638 Measurement and 
Instrumentation in 
Mechanical Engineering 

Measurement principles, in- 
cluding error analysis. Instrument 
systems: sensing, transmitting 
and terminating devices. Typical 
systems and devices for measur- 
ing motion, force, stress, strain, 
pressure, flow and temperature. 

ME 645 Computational Fluid 
Dynamics and Heat Transfer 

Prerequisites: ME 604, ME 630. 
Current methods of computer so- 
lutions of the conservation equa- 
tions of fluid dynamics. Viscous, 
incompressible, compressible and 
shock flows. Real gas equations of 
state. Computer projects. 

ME 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor. A study of selected top- 
ics of particular interest to the stu- 
dents and instructor. May be 
taken more than once. 

ME 690 Research Project 

Prerequisites: 1 5 graduate 
hours and written permission of 
program coordinator. Indepen- 
dent study under the guidance of 



a faculty adviser, such study ter- 
minating in a technical report of 
academic merit. Research may 
constitute a survey of a technical 
area in mechanical engineering, or 
may involve the solution of an ac- 
tual or hypothetical technical 
problem. 

ME 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

ME 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

ME 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 18 graduate credit 
hours. Periodic meetings and dis- 
cussions of the individual stu- 
dent's progress in the preparation 
of a thesis. 

ME 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Management 



MG 625 Systems Techniques 
in Business Administration 

An integrated stvidy of the 
techniques for solving administra- 
tive problems, including the 
analysis and improvement of or- 
ganizational structures, office pro- 
cedures, forms design, records 
management, reports and equip- 
ment standards. The conduct of a 
comprehensive systems survey 
using these techniques explored 
in depth, as are flow charting and 
the preparation of manuals. 

MG 630 Management 
Information Systems in 
Health Care 

Introduction to the use of com- 
puters in the health care field. No 
prior computer experience neces- 



sary. The inner components of 
computers; various types of soft- 
ware available for health care and 
new applications. Hands-on expe- 
rience with disk operating sys- 
tems and various software pack- 
ages. 

MG 637 Management 

A study of the functions of 
management: planning, organiz- 
ing, directing, controlling, coordi- 
nating. 

MG 638 Cost Benefit 
Management 

Prerequisites: EC 603, QA 604. 
An introduction to and overview 
of the field of cost/benefit man- 
agement. Fundamental theoretical 
evaluation of cost/benefit of a 
project. Includes: the selection of 
the best investment criteria, the 
external environmental spillover 
effects and the application of 
cost/benefit management in deci- 
sion making under uncertainty. 

MG 640 Management of 
Health Care Organizations 

Identification of the character- 
istics of health care organizations 
and the dimensions of manage- 
ment in such organizations. Ex- 
amination and application of the 
principles of management neces- 
sary for the successful operation 
of health care organizations. 
M.B.A. students in the health care 
concentration take MG 640 in 
place of MG 637 in the required 
core curriculum. 

MG 641 Managing the 
Quality Process 

Prerequisites: MG 637, QA 604. 
Views and scope of an emerging 
total quality management para- 
digm. Topics include achieving 
total customer satisfaction; the 
teachings of total quality manage- 
ment (underlying principles, 
methodologies and techniques in 
establishing, operating and man- 
aging quality programs in a com- 



141 

pany); requirements, specifica- 
tions and costs of quality and 
quality assurance; Deming's rules; 
Motorola's Six-Sigma program; 
creating a quaUty climate. 

MG 642 New Business 
Development from 
Technology 

Prerequisite: MG 637. The pro- 
cess of commercializing technolo- 
gy and the managerial skills and 
professional expertise needed to 
support a strong commercial de- 
velopment effort. Intrapreneur- 
ing; factors that affect success and 
failure of product innovations, en- 
hancements and incremental 
changes; alternative approaches 
to coupling the R and D fimction 
to the marketing function and the 
marketplace; cycle time reduction; 
concurrent engineering; cost lead- 
ership; productivity improve- 
ment. 

MG 645 Management of 
Human Resources 

A study of organizational prac- 
tices in the management of 
human resources. Manpower 
planning, recruitment, selection, 
training, compensation and con- 
temporary problems of the field. 

MG 650 Entrepreneurship 

Prerequisites: A 621, Fl 615, 
MG 637, MK 609, or permission of 
the instructor Deals with the es- 
tabhshment of a new business 
venture, covering such topics as 
site development, market analy- 
sis, staffing, inventory control, 
personnel relations and funding. 

MG 655 Advanced Business 
Strategy 

Prerequisites: R 615, MG 637. 
An analysis of corporate combina- 
tions and their effects on manage- 
ment, labor, consumers and the 
economy. Specific topics include 
the economic and financial setting 
of business combinations; the mo- 
tives for merger; merger valua- 



142 

Hon; merger negotiations, the in- 
tegration of merged units with the 
balance of corporate activities; di- 
vestitures and spinoffs. 

MG 660 Comparative 
Management 

Prerequisite: MG 637. A study 
and comparison of managerial 
systems and practices in different 
organizations and /or countries 
throughout the world. A concep- 
tual framework is developed to 
analyze the interaction between 
managerial processes and cultural 
factors as they affect business ac- 
tivity. 

MG 661 Development of 
Management Thought 

Prerequisite: MG 637. Study of 
the literature from various disci- 
plines in order to determine the 
thinking and practices of leaders 
of organizations, past and present. 
The historical perspective of man- 
agement thought. The contribu- 
tions of religion, philosophy, eco- 
nomics, sociology and psychology 
to management thought and prac- 
tice. Emphasis on pioneering 
works in the management of or- 
ganizations. Case studies of the 
thinking and practices of famous 
leaders of American business en- 
terprises. 

MG 662 Organization 
Theory 

Prerequisite: MG 637. A survey 
of the literature on theories of or- 
ganization with emphasis on con- 
temporary theories. Application 
of the theories to management 
and organizational problems will 
be attempted. Difficulties arising 
between theory and practice will 
be examined. 

MG 663 Leadership in 
Organizations 

Prerequisite: MG 637. Exami- 
nation of theories and research 
findings from the behavioral sci- 
ences that are relevant to leader- 



ship in organizations. The role of 
the leader within the organiza- 
tion; the prerequisites, knowledge 
and practices required for success- 
ful leadership. Programs for the 
development of leaders explored. 

MG 664 Organizational 
Effectiveness 

Prerequisite: MG 637. Identifi- 
cation of the criteria necessary for 
developing and maintaining ef- 
fective organizations. A study of 
the concepts that may be utilized 
in the management of these crite- 
ria. Approaches that may be ex- 
amined and applied to problem 
situations through cases and role 
playing. 

MG 665 Compensation 
Administration 

Prerequisite: EC 625 and MG 
645. A study of the compensation 
function in organizations. Estab- 
lishing wages and salaries, fringe 
benefits and incentives. 

MG 667 Multicultural Issues 
in the Workplace 

Over\'iew of theory and prac- 
tice of diversity in the workplace; 
examination of the impact of 
changing workforce demograph- 
ics on current and future produc- 
tivity and competitiveness of or- 
ganizations. Various forms of bias; 
methods for overcoming negative 
impact. Implementation of diver- 
sity programs; self-awareness of 
attitudes and behavior toward di- 
verse groups. Issues addressed in- 
clude gender, race, age, religion, 
sexual orientation, physical abili- 
ty, veteran status. 

MG 669 Advanced Business 
Policy 

Prerequisites: MG 637 and 
three additional graduate credits 
in management. Examination of 
management policies and strate- 
gies for the complex organization 
operating in a dynamic environ- 
ment, from the viewpoint of the 



top level executives of the organi- 
zation. Develops analytic frame- 
works for the management of nu- 
merous elements involved in as- 
suring the fulfillment of the goals 
of the total organization. Inte- 
grates the student's general busi- 
ness knowledge with the required 
courses in the M.B.A. program. 
Emphasis is placed on the devel- 
opment of oral and written skills 
by the examination and discus- 
sion of cases. 

MG 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

MG 678 Personnel 
Management Seminar 

Prerequisites: EC 625, MG 637, 
MG 645 and P 619. A seminar in 
the personnel and manpower 
management function of the mod- 
em work organization. The use of 
an integrated behavioral, quanti- 
tative and systems approach per- 
mits an apphed multidisciplinary 
synthesis of the various aggregate 
manpower management subsys- 
tems required in the modern 
work organization. 

MG 679 Industrial Relations 
Seminar 

Prerequisites: EC 625, EC 687, 
MG 637 and P 619. A seminar in 
industrial relations and the labor- 
management relations function of 
the modern work organization. 
The use of an integrated behav- 
ioral, economic and legal ap)- 
proach permits an applied multi- 
disciplinary synthesis of the em- 
ployee relations function required 
in either nonunionized or union- 
ized work organizations. 

MG 680 Current Topics in 
Business Administration 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. An 
integrative course examining the 



role of business in society and re- 
lating the business firm to its so- 
cial, political, legal and economic 
environments. While the exact 
content of this seminar is expected 
to vary from trimester to trimester 
in accordance with the varied aca- 
demic interests and professional 
backgrounds of different faculty 
handling the course, the basic 
theme is the role of the business 
firm as the "keeper" of the market 
mechanism and the means for 
organizing resources in the eco- 
nomy. 

MG 685 Research Methods 
in Business Administration 

Prerecjuisite: At least 24 gradu- 
ate hours including QA 604 or 
equivalent. Designed to familiar- 
ize administrators with methods 
of business and social research 
and to assist them in the presenta- 
tion, interpretation and applica- 
tion of research data. 

MG 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: all other courses 
in the required core curriculum of 
the master's degree program in- 
cluding MG 685. Completion of 
an independent research study 
and participation in an integrative 
seminar is required. 

MG 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

MG 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

MG 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussion 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

MG 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



MG 701 Research Design I 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

MG 702 Research Design II 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

MG 737 Seminar in 
Management 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

MG 738 Policy and Strategic 
Decision Making 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

MG 801 Dissertation I 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

MG 802 Dissertation II 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

MG 803 Dissertation III 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 

MG 804 Dissertation IV 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 



Marketing 



MK 609 Marketing 

Prerequisite: EC 603. An inten- 
sive stLidy of modern marketing 
fundamentals; a study of the deci- 
sion-making problems encoun- 
tered by the marketing executive 



143 

and the relation of marketing to 
environmental forces. 



MK 616 Buyer Behavior 

Prerequisite: MK 609. An ex- 
amination of the principal com- 
prehensive household and organi- 
zational buyer behavior models 
and the behavioral science theo- 
ries on which such applied mod- 
els are based. Analysis of the 
buyer at the individual level, at 
the social level and at the organi- 
zational level. 

MK 621 Marketing Financial 
Services 

Prerequisites: Fl 615, MK 609. 
An intensive study of the modem 
marketing fundamentals and how 
they apply to the financial ser- 
vices industry. Special attention 
on the insurance, banking and se- 
curities industries. 

MK 638 Competitive 
Marketing Strategy 

Prerequisites: MK 609 plus 
three additional credits in market- 
ing or MG 669. Focuses on prod- 
uct, price distribution and promo- 
tion strategies that will give a 
company a competitive advan- 
tage. Also, corporate self-ap- 
praisal, market segmentation and 
competitor evaluation. 

MK 639 Marketing Research 
and Information Systems 

Prerequisites: MK 609, QA 604. 
A managerial approach to mar- 
keting information flow, includ- 
ing recognition of information 
needs and an overview of market- 
ing research as part of an informa- 
tion system. Special attention to 
evaluation of research design and 
measurement methods, effective 
utilization of research output and 
problems encountered in estab- 
lishing a marketing information 
system. 



144 

MK 641 Marketing 
Management 

Prerequisite: MK 609. The 
treatment of the basic decision 
problems of marketing manage- 
ment in terms of a conceptual 
framework for analysis. Consider- 
ation of the role played by human 
judgments and the mathematical 
tools available to aid in these 
judgments in a number of market- 
ing areas, notably market analy- 
sis, pricing decisions, advertising 
decisions, promotional decisions 
and selection of distribution chan- 
nels. 

MK 643 Product 

Management 

Prerequisite: MK 609. The 
search for new product ideas and 
their evaluation; the organization 
structure necessary to the devel- 
opment and introduction of new 
products and the management of 
a product line; the commercial as- 
pects of product design, packag- 
ing, labeling and branding; con- 
siderations involved in making 
product deletion decisions; and 
the social and economic effects of 
managing product innovation. 

MK 645 Distribution 
Strategy 

Prerequisite: MK 609. Analysis 
of channel strategies, theory and 
economic justification of distribu- 
tion channels, direct and indirect 
methods of control, behavioral 
states of channel members, cost- 
ing the channel and management 
of changes in distribution. 

MK 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

MK 680 Marketing 
Workshop 

Centers around a structural 
model of a business firm. The 
major objective is to provide the 



student with an opportunity to 
develop managerial insights and 
skills in dealing with marketing 
problems in a competitive envi- 
ronment. Participants are grouped 
into decision-making units (com- 
panies) and each student assumes 
the role of a marketing executive 
operating a business firm. These 
executives will be responsible for 
planning, organizing, staffing, di- 
recting and controlling their 
firm's resources. 

MK 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
vision of an adviser 

MK 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

MK 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

MK 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

MK 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis 1. 

MK 701 Seminar in Strategic 
Marketing 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 



Nutrition 



NU 601 Nutritional 
Biochemistry I — 
Fundamentals 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in organic chemistry or in- 



troductory biochemistry. Lectures 
examining the structures, proper- 
ties and metabolism of four major 
classes of bio-organics (carbohy- 
drates, hpids, proteins /amino 
acids, nucleic acids/nucleotides) 
with special attention to their bio- 
logic roles and nutritional aspects 
of their metabolism. 

NU 602 Nutritional 
Biochemistry II — 
Applications 

Prerequisite: NU 601. Lectures 
emphasize integration and control 
of metabolic pathways and also 
survey certain areas of biochem- 
istry and molecular biology with 
their interconnections with genet- 
ics, disease and patient manage- 
ment, including dietary modifica- 
tions. 

NU 603 Nutritional 
Physiology 

Prerequisites: undergraduate 
course in organic chemistry or in- 
troductory biochemistry plus a 
course in human physiology or 
cell biology. Selected tissue/organ 
systems and their specific relation 
to nutrition. Overview of renal 
physiology, the endocrine system, 
essentials of gastrointestinal tract 
physiology, cardiovascular sys- 
tem, excitable tissues (nerve and 
muscle), cell physiology, cell 
membranes and transport func- 
tions. 

NU 604 Vitamin Metabolism 

Prerequisites: NU 601, NU 603. 
Study and integration of the 
chemistry, biochemistry, physiolo- 
gy, pharmacology, and nutritional 
aspects of vitamin metabolism in 
humans. Chemical nomenclature, 
structure-function relationships; 
structural analogs and antago- 
nists; methods and principles of 
measurement and assessment of 
status; food sources; digestion; ab- 
sorption; transport; tissue uptake 
and distribution; intracellular me- 
tabolism; storage; excretion; bio- 



chemical function(s); correlation 
of clinical features of excess and 
deficiency with metabolic roles; 
vitamin-nutrient and vitamin- 
drug interactions; the role of vita- 
mins in therapeutics and prophy- 



NU 605 Mineral Metabolism 

Prerequisites: NU 602, NU 604. 
Study and integration of the 
chemistry, biochemistry, physiolo- 
gy, and nutritional aspects of min- 
eral metabolism in humans. 
Chemical forms; structural 
analogs and antagonists; methods 
and principles of measurement 
and assessment of status; food 
sources; digestion; factors influ- 
encing bioavailabihty; absorption; 
transport; tissue uptake and distri- 
bution; intracellular metabolism; 
storage; excretion; biochemical 
fimction(s); correlation of clinical 
features of excess and deficiency 
with metabolic roles; mineral-nu- 
trient and mineral-drug inter- 
actions; and the role of niinerals in 
therapeutics and prophylaxis. 

NU 610 Nutrition and 
Disease I 

Prerequisites: NU 602, NU 604. 
Discussion of certain disorders 
having nutritional implications; 
particular emphasis on the etiolo- 
gy and pathogenesis (including 
dietary factors), as well as diagno- 
sis and treatment approaches 
(past and current). Rationales for 
inclusion of dietary alterations in 
the prophylactic and therapeutic 
approaches. Disorders include 
renal disease and hypertension; 
atherosclerosis and cardiovascular 
disease; energy balance, obesity 
and eating disorders; metabolic 
bone disease, osteoporosis; dia- 
betes mellitus. 



NU 611 Nutrition and 
Disease II 

Prerequisites: NU 602, NU 604. 
Continuation of discussion of nu- 
tritionally related disorders begun 
in Nutrition 610: cancer; gastroin- 
testinal disorders, hepatobiliary 
disease; acquired immune defi- 
ciency syndrome (AIDS); connec- 
tive tissue disorders, arthritis; 
trauma and infection in the criti- 
cally ill; other disorders, depend- 
ing on significance and student 
interest. 

NU 612 Nutrition and 
Health — Contemporary 
Issues and Controversies. 

Prerequisite: NU 605. Applica- 
tion of nutritional science to the 
maintenance of good health and 
body function after childhood. 
Topics will vary with student/fac- 
ulty interests and current issues in 
nutritional science. 

NU 613 Maternal and Child 
Nutrition 

Prerequisite: NU 605, or per- 
mission of program director. 
Physiology of pregnancy; mater- 
nal nutrition and outcomes of 
pregnancy, "at risk" pregnancies: 
teratogens and teratogenic effect 
of nutrient deficiency or excess; 
nutrition and lactation, breast 
milk vs. formulas; nutrition and 
fertility; nutrition in growth and 
development; nutrient needs of 
infants and children; infant feed- 
ing and nutrition. 

NU 614 Public Health 
Nutrition and Assessment 

Prerequisite: NU 605. Interface 
between nutritional science and 
the broad area known as "public 
health." Quantity, quality and 
safety of the food supply; food ad- 
ditives and labeling; regulatory 
agencies; research approaches to 
food, nutrition, and disease; pro- 
cedures used in nutritional assess- 
ment of individuals. 



145 

NU 670 Selected Topics 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of program direc- 
tor. A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. 

NU 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of program direc- 
tor. Independent research/project 
carried out under the supervision 
of a faculty adviser and resulting 
in a written research report in the 
area of human nutrition. 

NU 695 Independent Study 

Prerequisite: 1 5 graduate hours 
or permission of program direc- 
tor. A planned program of indi- 
vidual study under the supervi- 
sion of a member of the faculty. 



Psychology 



P 605 Survey of Community 
Psychology 

An examination of historical 
roots and current concepts. A so- 
cial-problems approach to psy- 
chological dysfunction. Changing 
professional roles. Community or- 
ganization and human service de- 
livery; strategies of intervention 
and community change. 

P 607 Special Problems in 
Community Psychology 

Theory and practice of com- 
munity psychology with selected 
problems, populations and set- 
tings. Emphasis on community 
psychology service issues and 
problems in the Connecticut area. 

P 608 Psychometrics and 
Statistics 

Prerequisite: intermediate un- 
dergraduate course in statistics. 
Comprehensive introduction to 
fundamental conceptual and tech- 
nical aspects of measurement and 



146 

psychological description of indi- 
viduals. In-depth treatment of sta- 
tistical issues such as advanced 
correlation and regression tech- 
niques using SPSSx statistical soft- 
ware to enhance understanding of 
key concepts. Emphasis on appli- 
cation of measurement and statis- 
tics to psychological assessment 
in field settings. 

P 609 Research Methods 

Prerequisite: undergraduate 
course in statistical methods. In- 
troduction to analytic concepts 
pertinent to sampling techniques, 
research design, variable control 
and criterion definition. Basic 
problems of measurement, re- 
search paradigms, sources of error 
in research interpretation, prob- 
lems of variable identification and 
control, and consideration of the 
logic of inference. 

P 610 Program Evaluation 

Prerequisite: P 609. A system- 
atic study of the processes in- 
volved in planning, implementing 
and evaluating organizational 
programs. Focus on action re- 
search strategies which integrate 
the entire process from planning 
to evaluation of the program. 

Practicum Seminars and 
Fieldwork (P 611-P 616): 

An apprenticeship or on-the- 
job role in an ongoing program or 
center. Emphasis on developing 
conceptualizations and insights as 
a result of involvement in the ap- 
prenticeship. Placement at a field 
site for eight to 10 hours per week. 
Weekly class meetings serve two 
purposes: to present specific theo- 
retical material and research find- 
ings appropriate to each seminar 
and to allow students to discuss 
their field training experiences. A 
comprehensive project report is 
required in which each student 
will analyze and integrate field- 
work experience with relevant re- 
search and coursework. 



P 611 Individual 
Intervention Seminar 

An examination of strategies 
for providing direct helping ser- 
vices to individuals in the context 
of formal and informal networks 
of social and community support. 
Includes: the nature of the dyadic 
relationship, development of ther- 
apeutic and case management 
skills, professional ethics and su- 
pervision. Apphcations to a wide 
range of problems, populations 
and settings. 

P 612 Consultation Seminar 

An examination of the consul- 
tation process. Includes: the role 
of the consultant, stages of consul- 
tation, the development of con- 
sulting skills and political /ethical 
issues. Different approaches to 
consultation practice are ana- 
lyzed, along with their associated 
interventions. 

P 613 Systems Intervention 
Seminar 

An examination of the dynam- 
ics of planned, system-level 
change in the field of human ser- 
vices. The distinctive characteris- 
tics of human service organiza- 
tions are analyzed; and an overall 
intervention model is developed, 
applied and discussed. Of special 
interest to those with responsibili- 
ties in program planning and im- 
plementation. 

P 614 Individual 
Intervention Fieldwork 

Supervised field training in the 
provision of direct services to in- 
dividual clients. Supervision is 
jointly provided by the field set- 
ting and the psychology depart- 
ment. Students must be available 
for at least one day per week. Per- 
mission of instructor is required. 

P 615 Consultation 
Fieldwork 

Supervised field training in the 
development of consultation 



skills. Supervision is jointly pro- 
vided by the field setting and the 
psychology department. Students 
must be available for at least one 
day per week. Permission of in- 
structor is required. 

P 616 Systems Intervention 
Fieldwork 

Supervised field training in 
program planning and develop- 
ment. Supervision is jointly pro- 
vided by the field setting and the 
psychology department. Students 
must be available for at least one 
day per week. Permission of in- 
structor is required. 

P 619 Organizational 
Behavior 

Analysis of various theories of 
business and managerial behavior 
emphasizing the business organi- 
zation and its internal processes. 
Psychological factors in business 
and industry, including motiva- 
tion, incentives and conflict. A 
study of research findings rele- 
vant to an understanding and pre- 
diction of human behavior in or- 
ganizations. 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 

Prerequisite: P 608 or QA 604. 
Psychological theories and re- 
search applied to business and 
other organizations. Problems 
and methods in selection and 
placement, training, performance 
appraisal, criterion development 
and ergonomics. 

P 621 Behavior Modification 
I: Principles, Theories and 
Applications 

Theory and research in behav- 
ior modification. Aversive learn- 
ing, desensitization, operant con- 
ditioning. Applications in chnical 
and nonclinical settings. 



P 622 Behavior Modification 
II: Advanced Theory, 
Assessment and Application 
in Mental Retardation 
Settings 

Prerequisites: P 621 and P637. 
Behavior modification and behav- 
ioral assessment applied to the 
mentally retarded. Use of token 
economies, cognitive behavior 
modification, problems involved 
in the use of aversive techniques, 
advanced assessment techniques. 

P 623 Psychology of the 
Small Group 

Analyses of the behavior and 
interaction of people in mutual 
gratification groups, committees, 
work groups and clubs. 

P 624 Experiential Self- 
Analytic Group 

This experiential group devel- 
ops understanding of group and 
interpersonal dynamics through 
analysis of ongoing interaction 
and improves participant's inter- 
personal abilities relevant to orga- 
nizational consulting and diagno- 
sis. Written permission to register 
for this course must be obtained 
directly from the program coordi- 
nator and /or instructor. 

P 625 Life Span 
Developmental Psychology 

In-depth exploration of normal 
and abnormal development 
through the life cycle. Emphasis 
on childhood, adolescence, adult- 
hood and later years. Develop- 
mental impact of family, neigh- 
borhood, schooling, work, cul- 
ture. Issues of class, ethnicity, gen- 
der, age, etc. Applications of theo- 
ry and research to community 
treatment and prevention. 

P 627 Attitude and Opinion 
Measurement 

Prerequisite: P 609. Examina- 
tion of modern methods of atti- 
tude and opinion measurement. 
Scale, schedule and interview for- 



mats. Respondent sets. Consider- 
ation of sampling problems. 

P 628 The Interview 

The interview as a tool for in- 
formation gathering, diagnoses, 
mutual decision making and be- 
havior change. Use of role playing 
provides the student with insights 
into nuances of interpersonal rela- 
tionships. Applications to selec- 
tion, counseling and other situa- 
tions. 

P 629 Introduction to 
Psychotherapy and 
Counseling 

Theory, research and practice 
of psychotherapy and counseling. 
Examination of the assumptions, 
roles and processes of the thera- 
peutic relationship. 

P 632 Group Dynamics and 
Group Treatment 

An exploration of the emerg- 
ing area of group dynamics. The 
structure of groups and their de- 
velopment, process interaction 
analysis, formal and informal 
groups, group psychotherapy and 
sensitivity training. 

P 634 Personality 
Assessment 

A critical survey of the theories 
and issues of personality assess- 
ment. Includes: intelligence, 
achievement and ability assess- 
ment. Personality tests and ethical 
questions associated with psycho- 
logical testing. 

P 635 Assessment of Human 
Performance with 
Standardized Tests 

Prerequisite: P 608. Theories, 
assumptions and constraints un- 
derlying construction and appli- 
cation of standardized tests em- 
ployed in clinical, educational, 
governmental and industrial set- 
tings. Emphasis on selection of 
appropriate standardized tests for 
specific apphcations. 



147 
P 636 Abnormal Psychology 

Etiological factors in psycho- 
pathology dynamics and classifi- 
cation of neuroses, psychophysio- 
logic conditions, psychoses, per- 
sonality disorders, organic illness, 
retardation and childhood dis- 



P 637 Mental Retardation: 
History, Theory and Practice 

Definition of mental retarda- 
tion, criteria for legal diagnosis, 
classification systems, causes of 
retardation and syndrome de- 
scriptions. Structure of the care 
and management system in Con- 
necticut, the philosophy govern- 
ing the system, detailed descrip- 
tion of the system and of how it is 
financed. 

P 638 Psychology of 
Communication and 
Opinion Change 

Characteristics of the source, 
the situation and the content of 
messages, along with other vari- 
ables influencing attitudinal mod- 
ification. Cognitive factors and so- 
cial settings in attitude change. 

P 640 Industrial Motivation 
and Morale 

Prerequisite: P 619. The mean- 
ing of work, theories of motiva- 
tion, values and expectations, per- 
formance and reinforcement, job 
satisfaction and motivation, pay 
as an incentive, interventions to 
increase work motivation. 

P 641 Personnel 
Development and Training 

Prerequisite: P 619 or P 620. 
Identification of skills and devel- 
opmental needs, both from an or- 
ganizational and individual per- 
spective. Techniques for assess- 
ment and development of skills, 
especially at the managerial level. 
Training approaches. Evaluation 
of training efforts. 



148 

P 642 Organizational 
Change and Development 

Prerequisite: P 619. The natvire 
of organization development, in- 
tervention by third-party consul- 
tation, change in organization 
structure and role relationships, 
evaluation of change efforts, par- 
ticipation, conformity and devia- 
tion. 

P 643 The Psychology of 
Conflict Management 

The constmctive management 
of conflict at the individual, cor- 
porate and multicultural levels. 
Theories on the etiology of con- 
flict as well as various conflict res- 
olution models. The role of com- 
munication and perspective-tak- 
ing in the constmctive resolution 
of conflict. Students will learn 
how to manage more construc- 
tively their own personal conflicts 
as well as conflicts occurring at 
the corporate and multicultural 
levels. 

P 644 Performance 
Measurement 

Prerequisite; P 620. Theory and 
apphcations associated with per- 
formance appraisal systems in or- 
ganizations. Emphasis is on the 
development and implementation 
of valid appraisal systems. 

P 645 Seminar in 

Industrial/Organizational 

Psychology 

Prerequisites: P 609 and P 619. 
An examination of the profession- 
al psychologist at work in organi- 
zations. Regular subjects include: 
measurement methods, predic- 
tion, validation, selection, training 
and employee assistance pro- 
grams, group dynamics, organiza- 
tional change, stress, performance 
appraisal. Practitioners in busi- 
ness, industry, research organiza- 
tions and government will pro- 
vide insights into the application 
of psychological principles and 
methods. 



P 651 Organizational 
Behavior Modification 

The application of behavior 
modification techniques such as 
reinforcement, punishment, ex- 
tinction, modehng and assertive- 
ness training to organizational be- 
havior management. Applications 
include training, stress manage- 
ment, productivity improvement, 
sales, waste and error control, ab- 
senteeism and safety. 

P 660 Contemporary Issues 
in Industrial/Organizational 
Psychology 

Prerequisite: 12 hours in psy- 
chology or consent of the instruc- 
tor. In-depth investigation of topi- 
cal areas of concern in industri- 
al/organizational psychology. 
Topics may include, but are not 
limited to, the impact of EEOC 
regulations on selection and pro- 
motion; assessment centers; the 
role of the consultant in organiza- 
tions; flextime, day care and other 
strategies to accommodate family 
needs of employees; stress in 
work settings; women in manage- 
ment. Content will be stated at the 
time the course is scheduled. Stu- 
dents may petition for a particular 
topic they feel would fit their aca- 
demic goals. May be taken twice. 

P 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor May be taken more 
than once. 

P 678 Practicum I 

For students already employed 
in a managerial or supervisory 
role. A job-related research project 
is carried out under faculty super- 



P 679 Practicum II 

A continuation of Practicum I. 



P 693 Organizational 
Internship I 

For students without experi- 
ence at the managerial or supervi- 
sory level. Under faculty supervi- 
sion, the student engages in field 
experience in an industrial setting 
and produces a comprehensive 
project report analyzing the in- 
ternship experience. 

P 694 Organizational 
Internship II 

A continuation of Organiza- 
tional Internship I. 

P 695 Individual Intensive 
Study I 

Prerequisite: completion of re- 
quired courses or 24 graduate 
hours and written approval of de- 
partment chair. Provides the grad- 
uate student with the opportunity 
to delve more deeply into a partic- 
ular area of study under faculty 
supervision. 

P 696 Individual Intensive 
Study II 

A continuation of Individual 
Intensive Study I. 

P 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: completion of all 
required courses or 24 graduate 
hours and written approval of de- 
partment chair. Periodic meetings 
and discussions of the individual 
student's progress in the prepara- 
tion of a thesis. 

P 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 

P 719 Seminar in Human 
Resources 

Enrollment limited to doctoral 
students only. See page 157 for 
course description. 



Public 
Administration 



PA 601 Principles of Public 
Administration 

The development, organiza- 
tion, functions and problems of 
national, state and local govern- 
mental administration. 

PA 602 Public Policy 
Formulation and 
Implementation 

The relationship between pub- 
lic administration and the formu- 
lation of public policy is studied. 
The implementation of public pol- 
icy by administrators based on the 
politics of the administrator is ex- 
amined in terms of interaction be- 
tween various group representa- 
tives such as legislators, politi- 
cians, and pressure-group leaders. 

PA 604 Communities and 
Social Change 

Interactions among the com- 
munity as a social organization 
and education, police and welfare 
institutions within it; special at- 
tention to conceptual frameworks 
and current research or action 
programs that particularly affect 
minority groups. 

PA 611 Research Methods in 
Public Administration 

Prerequisite: QA 600 or equiv- 
alent. Designed to famiharize ad- 
ministrators with the tools and 
potentialities of social research, 
and to assist them in the presenta- 
tion, interpretation and applica- 
tion of research data. 

PA 620 Personnel 
Administration and 
Collective Bargaining in the 
Public Sector 

Study of the civil service sys- 
tems in the United States and the 
state governments, including a 



systematic review of the methods 
of recruitment, promotion, disci- 
pline, control and removal. Ex- 
plores the effects on work rela- 
tionships of collective bargaining 
statutes which have been adopted 
by legislatures. Emphasis is 
placed on collective bargaining 
case studies from state and local 
governments and hospitals. 

PA 625 Administrative 
Behavior 

Recommended prerequisite: 
PA 601 . The problems faced by an 
administrator in dealing with in- 
terpersonal relationships and 
human processes. Analysis of in- 
dividual and group behavior in 
various governmental and busi- 
ness settings to determine the ad- 
ministrative action for the promo- 
tion of desired work performance. 
Emphasis given to the public sec- 
tor. Participation in actual prob- 
lem situation discussions and case 
studies. 

PA 630 Fiscal Management 
for Local Government 

Recommended prerequisite; 
PA 601. The problems faced by a 
survey of the essential principles 
of governmental accounting, bud- 
geting, cost accounting and finan- 
cial reporting. The various operat- 
ing funds, bonded debt, fixed as- 
sets, investments, classification of 
revenue and expenditures, gener- 
al property taxes and interfund re- 
lationships. 

PA 632 Public Finance and 
Budgeting 

Recommended prerequisite: 
PA 601. State and local expendi- 
ture patterns, state and local rev- 
enue sources, income taxation at 
the state and local levels, excise 
taxation, sales taxation, taxation of 
capital and the property tax. Em- 
phasis on fiscal and economic as- 
pects of federahsm and federal/ 
state fiscal coordination. The role 
of the budget in the determination 



149 

of policy, in administrative inte- 
gration and in control of govern- 
ment operations. 

PA 641 Financial 
Management of Health Care 
Organizations 

Theory and application of fi- 
nancial planning and manage- 
ment techniques in health care or- 
ganizations. Emphasis on finan- 
cial decision making and on 
preparation of short-term and 
long-term cash, capital, revenue 
and expense budgets and finan- 
cial plans to meet the require- 
ments of HCFA and other third 
parties. 

PA 642 Health Care Delivery 
Systems 

A contemporary analysis of 
health care delivery systems in the 
U.S. Financial, cost, economic, po- 
litical and organizational issues 
will be discussed. 

PA 643 Health and 
Institutional Planning 

Designed to develop skills and 
understanding of the dynamics of 
health and social planning 
processes with respect to con- 
sumer demand, national and local 
health goals and the optimal loca- 
tion of facilities, services and man- 
power. 

PA 644 Administration of 
Programs and Services for 
the Aged 

The structure, function and 
properties of publicly and private- 
ly funded programs and service 
organizations providing health 
services to the aged. The econom- 
ic, political, legal and social issues 
which affect the administration of 
human service organizations will 
be studied, with emphasis on ad- 
ministration of health care ser- 



150 

PA 645 Health Care 

Economics and Finance 

Recommended prerequisite: 
PA 641. Integration of accounting, 
economics, finance, budgeting 
and health insurance principles, 
concepts and analytic tools which 
are essential to the decision-mak- 
ing processes of health care orga- 
nizations. 

PA 646 Organization and 
Management of Long-Term 
Care Facilities 

Examines the variety of sys- 
tems providing long-term care 
services for the aged. Special con- 
centration on the ways various fa- 
cilities are managed and on the 
impact of state bylaws. Case stud- 
ies illustrate decision making and 
problem solving within health in- 
stitutions. 

PA 647 Alternative Health 
Care Delivery Systems 

A survey of nontraditional ap- 
proaches to health care. Includes: 
cost shifting, cost sharing, the de- 
velopment of outpatient facilities 
and the impact of cost contain- 
ment regulation in a systems-ori- 
ented framework. 

PA 648 Contemporary Issues 
in Health Care 

Gives health care professionals 
a broad view of current topics in 
their field. The students will view 
current videotapes, work on case 
studies, participate in class exer- 
cises and present several reports. 
Current articles illustrate the is- 
sues under discussion. 

PA 649 History and 
Development of Health Care 
Institutions 

Historical development of 
health care institutions and its ef- 
fect on the current economic and 
social status of those institutions. 



PA 650 Administrative Law 

A search for principles and cri- 
teria against which public interest 
can be balanced with private right 
in the changing patterns of gov- 
ernment, with particular reference 
to the American system. 

PA 651 Health Care Ethics 

Explores and defines wide 
spectrum of critical ethical issues; 
factors that should be considered 
in resolving these issues; investi- 
gation of ways in which organiza- 
tions can anticipate and plan for 
future ethical problems. 

PA 652 Introduction to 
Managed Care 

Managed care concepts includ- 
ing types, structures, financial in- 
centives, administrative tools and 
marketing approaches; relation- 
ships between provision of med- 
ical care and various types of 
managed care organizations; em- 
phasis on health maintenance or- 
ganizations (HMOs) and pre- 
ferred provider organizations. 
Management structures, t]uality 
assurance, utilization manage- 
ment, financial functions and 
health insurance alternatives. 

PA 653 Cost Containment in 
Health Care 

Overview of methods used to 
attempt to constrain the rise of 
health care costs; practical ap- 
proaches to cost containment as 
well as skills necessary to imple- 
ment and evaluate cost contain- 
ment strategies. 

PA 657 Health Care 
Reimbursements 

Ways reimbursements are reg- 
ulated and collected; financial im- 
plications of third party reim- 
bursements for all types of health 
care providers. Focus on history 
as well as current and future pro- 
grams related to the most compli- 
cated payment methods in any in- 
dustry. 



PA 659 Human Resource 
Planning in Health Care 

Exploration of principles and 
functions of human resource plan- 
ning in a health care organization. 
Topics include legal and public 
policy parameters, demographics 
and the health care workforce, 
disparate employee groups and 
their special concerns, implemen- 
tation and evaluation of human 
resource planning in health care 
settings. 

PA 660 Urban Planning: 
Theory and Practice 

Explores the concept of physi- 
cal planning within the urban de- 
velopmental framework. The 
function of planning in its rela- 
tionship to the environment. 
Comprehensive planning with its 
many ramifications involving the 
various sections of our society. 
Methods for analyzing problems 
as well as design methods for 
problem solving 

PA 661 Problems of 
Metropolitan Areas 

Analysis of the problems of 
government and administration 
arising from the population pat- 
terns and physical and social 
structures of contemporary met- 
ropolitan communities. 

PA 662 Recruitment and 
Retention of Health Care 
Professionals 

Theories, techniques and 
methods related to recruiting and 
retaining professional health care 
employees, especially in situa- 
tions of labor shortages. 

PA 664 Survey of Medical 
Group Management 

Business management in the 
physicians' group practice arena. 
Beginning with the "start-up" 
phase, complete coverage of the 
process. Current as well as future 
directions in physician group 



management and ways to en- 
hance its profitability. 

PA 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

PA 680 Seminar in Public 
Administration 

Exact material to be covered 
will be announced. 

PA 681 Long-Term Health 
Care Internship I 

Prerequisites: PA 641, PA 646. 
First of two state-required intern- 
ships required to be eligible to 
take the State of Connecticut li- 
censing examination in long-term 
care administration. Course is 
composed of a 450-hour nursing 
home internship. 

PA 682 Long-Term Health 
Care Internship II 

A continuation of Long-Term 
Health Care Internship I. 

PA 690 Research Seminar 

Recommended prerequisite; 
PA 611. Requirements include a 
major independent research study 
and participation in an integrative 
seminar on research and its uses 
in public administration. 

PA 691 Research Project 

Prerequisites; 15 graduate 
hours and permission of the pub- 
lic administration graduate pro- 
gram coordinator. Independent 
study for advanced graduate stu- 
dents on selected problems in 
public administration. May be 
taken more than once. 

PA 692 Readings in Public 
Administration 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. 



PA 693 Public 
Administration Internship 

Prerequisites: 15 graduate hours 
and permission of the public ad- 
ministration graduate program co- 
orciinator. A supervised work ex- 
perience in a cooperating public 
service agency. Students must be 
available for at least one day per 
week. 

PA 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

PA 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

PA 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

PA 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Physics 



PH 670 Selected Topics- 
Physics 

Prerequisite; permission of the 
instructor. A study of selected top- 
ics of particular interest to stu- 
dents and instructor. Course may 
be taken more than once. 



Philosophy 



PL 601 Business Ethics 

Problems include the nature of 
the corporation, the values of 
business activity, corporate social 
responsibility, the proper relation- 
ship between the corporation and 
government, employee rights and 



151 

related matters. Problems are ana- 
lyzed using the most important 
current theories of social and eco- 
nomic justice. 



Political Science 



PS 601 Constitutional Law 

A study of the judicial process 
and its relation to the Constitution 
and the political system in the 
United States. Examines the role 
of the Supreme Court in shaping 
judicial review, federalism, civil 
rights and liberties, equal protec- 
tion and due process. 

PS 602 Civil Liberties and 
Rights 

An analysis of civil liberties, 
civil rights, due process and equal 
protection of the law. An exami- 
nation of the role of the public of- 
ficial in the protection, denial or 
abridgment of the constitutional 
and legal rights of individuals. 

PS 603 International Law 

A study of the role of interna- 
tional law in the modern state sys- 
tem with particular reference to 
individuals; territorial jurisdic- 
tion; law of the sea, air and space; 
and the development of law 
through international organiza- 
tions. 

PS 604 Human Rights and 
the Law 

An examination of the devel- 
opment of the international and 
national laws establishing human 
rights, the laws of war, war/crim- 
inality, crimes against humanity 
and the application of the univer- 
sal declaration of human rights, of 
the Helsinki Accords, and of the 
concept of the individual as the 
basis of law. 



152 

PS 605 Criminal Law 

Scope, purpose, definition and 
classification of criminal law. Of- 
fense against the person; habita- 
tion and occupancy. Offenses 
against property and other offens- 
es. Special defenses. Emphasis on 
the Connecticut penal code. 

PS 606 Advanced 
International Relations 

Basic elements of international 
life relevant to the growth of a sta- 
ble and peaceful global political- 
economic system. Includes: 
power, diplomacy, law, trade, aid, 
monetary affairs, multinational 
corporations and differing geo- 
graphical and cultural characteris- 
tics. 

PS 608 The Legislative 
Process 

An analysis of the legislative 
process in the American political 
system. Stress on legislative poli- 
tics in state and local government. 
Includes: legislative functions, se- 
lection and recruitment of legisla- 
tive candidates, legislative role 
orientations, the legislative social- 
ization process, the committee 
system, the legislators and their 
constituencies, legislative lobby- 
ists, legislative decision making, 
legislative-executive relations and 
legislative organization and pro- 
cedures. 

PS 610 Legal Methods I 

A study of procedure and pro- 
cess of the law as it applies in the 
American system and an intro- 
duction to legal research and writ- 
ing. 

PS 612 Contracts, Torts and 
the Practice of Law 

An introduction to the most 
important components of private 
law, that is, contracts, torts and 
civil procedure and their applica- 
tion to business, government and 
individuals. 



PS 615 Jurisprudence 

The general philosophical 
framework for the law. Includes 
the background and development 
of the common law, sources of the 
law and the court system. Special 
problems in Anglo-American ju- 
risprudence are reviewed. 

PS 616 Urban Government 

An examination of the urban 
political system. Stress on the po- 
litical aspects of urban govern- 
ment structures. Includes: formal 
and informal decision making in 
urban government, community 
power structures, types of urban 
government structures, the poli- 
tics of intergovernmental relations 
and the politics of servicing the 
urban environment (social ser- 
vices, planning agencies, educa- 
tion, housing, transportation, 
health, pollution control and ecol- 
ogy, revenue sharing, public safe- 
ty, neighborhood corporations, 
etc.). 

PS 617 Law, Science and 
Ethics 

The intersection of law, science 
and ethics in a variety of contexts, 
including experimentation with 
human subjects, psychosurgery, 
genetic engineering, organ trans- 
plants, abortion and the right to 
die. 

PS 619 Legal Protection of 
Computer Software 

Prerequisite: CS 602 or equiva- 
lent. The legal principles involved 
in the protection of proprietary 
computer software and hardware 
by means of patents, copyrights 
and trade secrets. Considers soft- 
ware licensing and employer-em- 
ployee relationships involving 
creative work. (See also CS 619.) 

PS 625 Transnational Legal 
Structures 

An introduction to the basic 
structure of legal systems in other 
countries, their relationship to 



Anglo-American law and their 
contextual development. Special 
topics include: legal status of for- 
eign and multinational corpora- 
tions, rights and responsibilities of 
aliens, protections for investors, 
expropriation and procedural due 
process. 

PS 626 Decision Making in 
the Political Process 

An in-depth study of decision 
making in the American system 
with special emphasis on the vari- 
ous types of mechanisms: execu- 
tive, legislative, judicial, bureau- 
cratic, organizational and military. 
The influence of intelligence, eco- 
nomic and psychological factors 
and social pressure on decisions 
and decision makers will be ex- 
amined. 

PS 628 Change and 
Government 

A study of the major processes 
of change and their consequences 
for the functioning of govern- 
ment. Concentrates on changes 
that may occur through violence, 
evolution or technology and 
which may alter the effective op- 
eration of government. 

PS 633 The Political Process 
and the Aged 

A study of the political process 
as it relates to the aged. Govern- 
mental decision making on feder- 
al, state and local levels including 
legislation and its implications. 

PS 635 Law and Public 
Health 

A course for the civil servant 
or health professional concerned 
with the laws relating to the pub- 
lic health at the federal, state and 
local level as well as the practical 
administration of those laws. 

PS 640 Law and Education 

An examination of the legal and 
educational issues arising from fac- 
tors such as EEO, students' rights. 



student financing and the relation- 
ships between schools and govern- 
ment. 

PS 641 The Politics of the 
World Economy 

An examination of the global 
politico-economic system and the 
challenges facing world diplo- 
macy. Multinational corporations 
and political structures designed 
to coordinate global policies for 
the monetary and trade systems, 
international organizations and 
their impact on Third World de- 
velopment and problems facing 
industrialized nations analyzed. 

PS 645 Government and the 
Industrial Sector 

The \'arious impacts of govern- 
ment regulation on the corporate 
sector and the major legal and 
regulatory requirements affecting 
business and industry. 

PS 655 Conflict Resolution 

Essential features and methods 
available within the legal system 
to resolve disputes, including the 
uses of law, equity, administrative 
agencies, bureaucracies, arbitra- 
tion, mediation, special commis- 
sions and private self-help. Ap- 
plicability of those methods to 
various types of disputes and the 
choice of law in instances when 
no single rule may govern in a 
federal system. 

PS 670 Selected Topics 

A study of items of special in- 
terest may include: First Amend- 
ment problems, energy and the 
law, law and the environment, 
labor legislation and the law, law 
and commercial paper and stock 
issues. May be taken more than 
once. 

PS 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 



PS 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 



Quantitative 
Analysis 



QA 600 Business Statistics 

Introduction to business statis- 
tics; includes elementary probabil- 
ity and statistical concepts with 
emphasis on data analysis and 
presentation, frequency distribu- 
tions, probability distributions, 
sampling ciistributions, hypothe- 
sis testing and the chi-square test. 
No credit. 

QA 604 Probability and 
Statistics 

Prerequisite: QA 600 or equiv- 
alent. Focuses on statistical con- 
cepts, theories and methodologies 
relating to solving business prob- 
lems. Topics include regression 
and correlation analysis, statistical 
inference including confidence in- 
terval estimation and hypothesis 
testing, one-way and two-way 
analysis of variance and non- 
parametric statistical methods. 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 

A continuation of QA 604. In- 
cludes: regression and correlation, 
multiple regression, analysis of 
variance, the general linear model 
and an introduction to time series 
analysis and forecasting tech- 
niques. 

QA 606 Advanced 
Management Science 

Prerequisites: IE 601, QA 604, 
QA 605. An examination, from a 
management viewpoint, of the 
scope of applicability of the meth- 
ods and models developed in IE 
601 Introduction to Operations 
Research/Management Science, 
QA 604 Probability and Statistics, 
and QA 605 Advanced Statistics. 



153 

Includes: parametric program- 
ming and economic interpretation 
of the dual LP problem, marginal 
costs and revenues, shadow 
prices, opportunity costs, incre- 
mental costs, costs of deviation 
from optimal solution point(s) 
and location or construction of de- 
sirable alternate optimal solu- 
tions. 

QA 607 Forecasting 

Prerequisite: QA 605 or per- 
mission of the instrvictor. A wide 
range of forecasting methods use- 
ful to stiidents and practitioners 
of management, economics and 
other disciplines requiring fore- 
casting. Focus on quantitative 
techniques of forecasting and will 
include smoothing and decompo- 
sition approaches, multiple re- 
gression and econometric models, 
and autoregressive/moving aver- 
age methods including general- 
ized adaptive filtering and Box- 
Jenkins methodology. 

QA 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. Courses may cover 
decision science methods such as 
experimental design, nonpara- 
metrics, data analysis with SPSS, 
Bayesian decision theory and sim- 
ulation. May be taken more than 
once. 

QA 675 Computer-Aided 
Multivariate Analysis 

Prerequisite: QA 604 or equiv- 
alent. Summary, for students and 
researchers, of several widely 
used multivariate statistical analy- 
sis techniques and computer 
packages. Topics include the na- 
ture and concept of scientific 
problem solving, applied regres- 
sion analysis and its limitations, 
multiple frequency analysis, pro- 
tile analysis of repeated measures 
canonical correlation analysis, dis- 
criminant analysis, cluster analy- 
sis, principal components analysis 
and factor analysis. 



154 

QA 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
or permission of the instructor. In- 
dependent study under the super- 
\ision of an adviser. 

QA 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty- 

QA 696 Independent Study 
II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

QA 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

QA 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Occupational Safety 
and Health 
Management 



SH 602 Safety Organization 
and Administration 

lntensi\e study of the occupa- 
tional safety and health field as it 
currently exists. History and 
growth of industrial safety. Moti- 
vational and psychological as- 
pects of accident prevention. 
Legal aspects of safety, including 
worker compensation and state 
and federal regulations. Engineer- 
ing needs. Development of \'olun- 
tar)' standard systems. Fire pre- 
vention, industrial hygiene and 
future directions. 

SH 605 Industrial Safety 
Engineering 

An analysis of the major physi- 
cal hazards in industrial work and 
the attendant safety practices em- 



ployed to eliminate the hazardous 
condition or minimize the likeli- 
hood and extent of injury. In- 
cludes the hazards associated 
with machinery, combustion, elec- 
tricity, material handling and fire. 

SH 608 Industrial Hygiene 
Practices 

Prerequisite: introductory' 

chemistr)'. Recognition of the 
magnitude and extent of the 
health hazards characteristic of in- 
dustrial work. An evaluation of 
the danger, the control of the haz- 
ard and the protection of the 
worker. 

SH 611 OSH Research 
Methods and Techniques 

The students and OSH faculty 
will meet once a week throughout 
the trimester. The student will se- 
lect a topic directly related to oc- 
cupational safety and health, con- 
duct a literature search, do a re- 
search project and prepare and 
defend a mini-thesis. 

SH 615 Toxicology 

Prerequisite: introductory 

chemistr)'. Introduction to envi- 
ronmental and industrial toxicolo- 
gy; toxicologic evaluation; the 
mode of entry, absorption and 
distribution of toxicants; the me- 
tabolism and excretion of toxic 
substances; interactions between 
substances in toxicology; toxico- 
logic data extrapolation; particu- 
lates; solvents and metals; agricul- 
tural chemicals — insecticides and 
pesticides; toxicology of plastics; 
gases; food additives; plant and 
animal toxins; carcinogens, muta- 
gens and teratogens. (See also EN 
615.) 

SH 620 Occupational Safety 
and Health Law 

A sur\'ev of the major federal 
occupational safety and health 
laws with an emphasis on the Oc- 
cupational Safety and Health Act 
of 1970 as well as state workers' 



compensation laws. Studies focus 
on the administration of the laws, 
their major provisions, the en- 
forcement process as well as the 
federal/state interrelationships in 
this miheu. 

SH 630 Product Safety and 
Liability 

An investigation into the legal 
pitfalls and the human concerns 
inherent in the marketing and 
consumption of goods: sellers re- 
sponsibility, product liability, in- 
surance, labeling requirements. 
The Consumer Product Safety Act 
and related acts, the procedures 
for minimizing legal risk and 
maximizing human safety and 
health. 

SH 660 Industrial 
Ventilation 

A thorough study of industrial 
ventilation systems including the- 
ory of design, air pollution con- 
trol, hfe-cycle costs, automatic 
controls, instrumentation, rele- 
vant codes and standards, and the 
evaluation of system perfor- 
mance. 

SH 661 Microcomputers in 
Occupational Safety and 
Health 

Introductory course on using 
microcomputers in occupational 
safety and health. Instruction in 
techniques used for data process- 
ing, statistical analysis, interfacing 
with instrumentation and linking 
with mini- and main-frame com- 
puters. 

SH 665 Industrial Hygiene 
Measurements 

Theory and practice of current 
methods and techniques applica- 
ble to industrial hygiene. Experi- 
ments in ventilation, non-ionizing 
radiation, measurement of air- 
borne contaminants, noise and 
heat stress. 



SH 667 Control of 
Occupational Health 
Hazards 

Advanced study of method- 
ologies used to control exposures 
to those workplace agents which 
cause illness and /or disease. Pri- 
mary focus on techniques used to 
minimize employee exposures; 
full discussion of personal protec- 
tive devices. 



SH 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study 1. 1-3 credits. 

SH 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

SH 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



SH 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students | 
and instructor. May be taken more SoClolOgy 
than once. 



SH 690 Research Project I 

Prerequisite: permission of the 
instructor Independent study 
under the supervision of an advis- 
er 1-3 credits. 

SH 691 Research Project II 

A continuation of Research 
Project 1. 1-3 credits. 

SH 693 OSH Internship I 

Coordinated with local indus- 
try or governmental agencies such 
as OSHA, NIOSH and EPA. Prac- 
tical problems in occupational 
safety or industrial hygiene and 
approaches to solving these prob- 
lems under the supervision of a 
practicing professional. At the end 
of the project a report will be pre- 
pared by the student and will be 
presented to the OSH faculty for 
grade evaluation. 1-3 credits. 

SH 694 OSH Internship II 

A continuation of Internship I. 
1-3 credits. 

SH 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 1-3 
credits. 



SO 601 Minority Group 
Relations 

An interdisciplinary survey of 
minority groups in the United 
States with special reference to 
ethnic, religious and racial factors 
that influence interaction. 

SO 610 Urban Sociology 

Prerequisite: PA 604. The pro- 
blems of urban growth and devel- 
opment. Residential patterns to- 
gether with the physical develop- 
ment of cities and their redevelop- 
ment. An examination of the peo- 
ple and their relationships to the 
environment. 

SO 620 Sociology of 
Bureaucracy 

A study of some of the classic 
conceptualizations of bureaucracy 
and their relevance to the struc- 
ture and functioning of American 
economic and governmental insti- 
tutions. Gives students informa- 
tional and experiential resources 
with which they, as planners and 
managers, can improve their abili- 
ties to make effective policy deci- 
sions. 

SO 641 Death and Suicide 

In-depth analysis of suicide. 
Traditional theories of suicide are 
analyzed regarding the psycho- 



155 

logical approach as well as the de- 
mographic and group analysis of 
sociology. The goal of the course is 
both academic and practical, 
stressing community application. 

SO 649 Seminar in Health 
and Social Policy 

Analysis of the legal, political, 
social, economic and organiza- 
tional factors in planning and pro- 
viding health care services with 
emphasis on policy formulation 
and implementation. Current 
health policy issues. 

SO 651 Social Gerontology 

Basic introduction to the field 
of gerontology. Discusses the his- 
tory and definition of the field, the 
contributions of academic disci- 
plines to the field, various percep- 
tion of aging; explores the basic 
theories, problems and prospects 
of gerontology. 

SO 670 Selected Topics 

A study of selected issues of 
particular interest to the students 
and instructor. May be taken more 
than once. 

SO 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

SO 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 

SO 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of the individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

SO 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



156 



Tourism & Travel 
Administration 



TT 600 The Tourism 
Industry 

An introductory course de- 
signed to acquaint graduate stu- 
dents with the basic principles, 
practices and philosophies of the 
tourism industry. Includes; histo- 
r)- and organization of tourism, 
economics of tourism, tourism re- 
search and forecasting and plan- 
ning and development for the 
travel industry. No credit. 

TT 620 Deregulation: A New 
Era in the Travel Industry 

Prerequisite: TT 600 or equi\'a- 
lent. Reviews the events leading 
to the Airline Deregulation Act of 
1978 and subsequent deregulation 
rulings in the travel industry. The 
impact of deregulation on the in- 
dustry will be examined. In- 
cludes: travel agency marketing 
and distribution changes, evolu- 
tion of regional and trunk carriers, 
low-cost carriers and their impact 
on the industry, corporate 
changes and mergers. 

TT 625 Travel Industry 
Human Resources 
Development 

Prerequisite; TT 600 or equiva- 
lent. Personnel functions in the 
travel industn,' examined, includ- 
ing recruitment and selection of 
personnel for positions in a ser- 
\ice industry, policies and proce- 
dures, compensation, retention 
and motivation. Study of human 
resources development including 
design of employee training pro- 
grams in sales and communica- 
tion skills and development of 
management skills for successful 
employee relations. 



TT 630 International 
Tourism and Travel 

Prerequisite: TT 600 or equiva- 
lent. Study of the impact of 
tourism nationally and interna- 
tionally, including the political 
power of tourism, the contribu- 
tions of tourism to the economy 
worldwide and the sociocultural 
aspects of tourism. Examines na- 
tional and international tourism 
policies as well as the internation- 
al organizations that provide as- 
sistance to the tourism industry. 

TT 635 Corporate Travel 

Prerequisite: TT 600 or equiva- 
lent. The emergence and impact 
of the travel management systems 
handling corporate travel ac- 
counts. Knowledge and skills nec- 
essary for the development, ac- 
quisition, management, service 
and maintenance of commercial, 
corporate travel accounts and 
clients. The consolidation of busi- 
ness travel arrangements and the 
benefits of travel management 
corporations and systems. 

TT 655 Incoming Tourism: A 
Recent American 
Development 

Prerequisite: TT 600 or equiva- 
lent. Exploration of factors related 
to significant increase of foreign 
visitors to the U.S.; favorable bal- 
ance of payments created by more 
incoming tourists than Americans 
traveling abroad; coping with 
fundamental change in U.S. 
tourism/ travel industry; future 
directions in the industry. 

TT 660 Comparative 
Tourism 

Prerequisite: TT 600 or equiva- 
lent. A detailed study of tourism 
development within mainstream 
destination countries. An in depth 
evaluation of selected foreign 
countries in relationship to 
tourism, and their political, geo- 
graphical, agricultural, religious. 



climatic and socioeconomic sta- 
tus. 

TT 665 Leisure Travel and 
Recreation 

Prerequisite: TT 600 or equiva- 
lent. In-depth study of leisure and 
recreation as they impact pro- 
found changes and the current 
lack of stability in the travel/ 
tourism industry. The effects of 
political realignment of Europe 
and Russia, of emphasis on eco- 
logical and environmental issues, 
and of greater interest in and de- 
mand for leisure /recreational ac- 
tivities on travel plans of tourists 
worldwide. 

TT 670 Selected Topics 

An in-depth examination of 
topics of particular interest to the 
students and the instructor. May 
be taken more than once. 

TT 680 Tourism Internship 

Prerequisites: TT 600 or equiv- 
alent. A structured, hands-on su- 
pervisory work experience in a 
tourism operation. Students work 
under the supervision of both per- 
sonnel at the tourism operation 
and faculty from the School of 
HRTA. Reports, presentations and 
performance evaluations are re- 
quired. 

TT 690 Research Project 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 
and permission of the instructor. 
Independent study under the su- 
pervision of an adviser. 

TT 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individ- 
ual study under the supervision 
of a member of the faculty. 

TT 696 Independent Study II 

A continuation of Independent 
Study I. 



TT 698 Thesis I 

Prerequisite: 15 graduate hours. 
Periodic meetings and discussions 
of tlie individual student's pro- 
gress in the preparation of a thesis. 

TT 699 Thesis II 

A continuation of Thesis I. 



Doctoral Program 
Course Descriptions 



EC 703 Forecasting and 
Econometrics 

Prerequisites: MG 701 and MG 
702. Contemporary use of ad- 
vanced forecasting and economet- 
ric techniques in modern corpora- 
tions and in nonprofit /public sec- 
tor organizations. Computer- 
aided modeling will be stressed 
within the framework of corpo- 
rate planning. 

EC 704 Public and Private 
Policy Interfaces 

Descriptions of the varied and 
complex interfaces and interde- 
pendence between public and pri- 
vate organizations. Roles of regu- 
latory agencies and the resultant 
responses of regulated organiza- 
tions. 

FI 701 Seminar in Financial 
Policy 

Review of contemporary 
thought relevant to financial poli- 
cy formulation within organiza- 
tions. Analysis of capital markets, 
regulation and resource availabili- 
ty in the context of contributors to 
overall corporate policy and 
strategic decision making. 

IE 704 Seminar in 
Management and Control 
Systems 

Topical coverage of contempo- 
rary management information 
systems and their roles in corpo- 



rate planning and control func- 
tions. Resource control systems 
are reviewed in conjunction with 
budgeting, cost accounting, orga- 
nizational communication and 
managerial decision making. 

MG 701 and MG 702 
Research Design I and II 

Prerequisite: MG 701 for MG 
702. These two courses are de- 
signed to provide students with 
basic training in research. Partici- 
pants will have ample opportuni- 
ties to examine relationships 
among ideas, question the basic 
assumptions, learn methodology 
and measurements of variables, 
test hypotheses and interpret the 
findings. Major focus is also on 
the application of the advanced 
statistics topics (including design 
of experiments, factor analysis 
and nonparametric analysis) to 
public and private management 
problems. Intensive training, 
guidance and experience in li- 
brary research, as well as statisti- 
cal computing by SPSS and other 
computer statistical package pro- 
grams, wUl be provided. 

MG 737 Seminar in 
Management 

Review of the state of the art of 
the management process. Topical 
coverage of contemporary man- 
agement theories, trends, devel- 
opments, successes and failures. 

MG 738 Policy and Strategic 
Decision Making 

Intensive review of policy for- 
mulation and strategic decision 
making in large and small organi- 
zations, with emphasis on private 
corporations. Interfaces with gov- 
ernment, special interest, labor 
and foreign organizations are in- 
corporated into the overall policy 
review process. 



157 
MK 701 Seminar in Strategic 
Marketing 

Role of marketing and market- 
ing research in the development 
of organizational policy and cor- 
porate decision making. 

P 719 Seminar in Human 
Resources 

Review of contemporary re- 
search relevant to the manage- 
ment process in organizations of 
all types. Topics include specific 
contributions from behavioral sci- 
ence, organizational develop- 
ment, industrial relations and 
group dynamics. 

MG 801 Dissertation I 

Prerecjuisite: successful com- 
pletion of the written and oral 
doctoral comprehensive examina- 
tions. Periodic meetings and dis- 
cussions of the individual stu- 
dent's progress in the preparation 
of the doctoral dissertation. 

MG 802 Dissertation II 

A continuation of Dissertation I. 

MG 803 Dissertation III 

A continuation of Dissertation n. 

MG 804 Dissertation IV 

A continuation of Disserta- 
tion III. 



BOARD, ADMINISTRATION 
AND FACULTY 



Board of Governors 



Henry E. Battels, former vice president, Insilco Corporation 

Garland F. Benton, adjunct faculty representative 

Jessie M. Godley Bradley, former assistant superintendent, New Haven Public Schools 

William L. Bucknall, Jr., vice president, corporate human resources. United Technologies 

Corporation 
Gary Chapman, graduate student representative 
Brent Coscia, evening student representative 
James J. Cullen, president. Hospital of Saint Raphael 
Lawrence J. DeNardis, president. University of New Haven 
Isabella Dodds 
Richard M. Donofrio, senior vice president. Southern New England Telecommunications 

Corporation 
Orest T. Dubno, chief financial officer. Lex Atlantic Corp. 
Robert L. Fiscus, president and chief financial officer. United Illuminating 
Murray Gerber, president. Prototype & Plastic Mold Company, Inc. 
Wendell Harp, architect 

Robert J. Lyons, chairman of the board. The Bilco Company 
J. Michael McHugh, partner. Coopers & Lybrand 

Alexander W. Nicholson, Jr., president and chief executive officer. The Nicholson Group 
Flemming L. Norcott, Jr., associate justice of the Supreme Court 
Joyce O. Resnikoff, primary trustee /manager, Olde Mistick Village, and secretary /treasurer. 

Mall Incorporated 
Judith Rodin, provost, Yale University 
Francis A. Schneiders, president, Enthone-OMl Inc. 
Steven J. Shapiro, full-time faculty representative 
Jane Storey, undergraduate student representative 
Leon J. Talalay, retired, B.F. Goodrich Company 
R.C. Taylor, III, president, Tay-Mac Corporation 
Cheever Tyler, chairman; attorney at law, Wiggin & Dana 
Robert F. Wilson, vice chairman; former chairman of the board, Wallace International 

Silversmiths, Inc. 

Corporate Secretary and General Counsel 
William C. Bruce, attorney, Bruce & Associates 

Emeritus Board 

James Q. Bensen, former resident manager, Bethlehem Steel Corporation 

Roland M. Bixler 



160 

Norman I. Botwinik, Botwinik Associates 

Joseph F. Duplinsky, honorary chairman of the board. Blue Cross & Blue Shield of Connecticut 

John E. Echlin, Jr. 

Robert M. Gordon, former president, Raybestos-Manhattan, Inc. 

Herbert H. Pearce, chairman of the board and chief executive officer, H. Pearce Company 

Fenmore R. Seton, retired president, Seton Name Plate Corporation 

George R. Tieman, attorney at law 

Representatives of the Day Student Government, Evening Student Government and Graduate Student 
Council serve one-year terms on the Board of Governors. 

Administration 

Office of the President 

Lawrence J. DeNardis, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., president 

Ruthe Davis, B.S., M.A., director of special projects 

Lorraine A. Guidone, assistant to the president and to the chairman of the board 

Lucy Wendland, executive secretary 

Office of the Provost 

James W. Uebelacker, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., provost 

Brenda R. Williams, B.A., M.A.Ed., Ph.D., associate provost for enrollment management and 

student academic development 
Ira H. Kleinfeld, B.S., M.S., Eng.Sc.D., assistant provost for external operations 
Oliver H. Porter, B.S., M.A., M.S., outreach assistant to the provost 

Office of the Vice President for Finance and Administration 

Frederick G. Fischer, B.S., C.P.A., vice president for finance and administration, secretary to 

the university 
Marjorie C. Montague, B.S., M.B.A., controller, assistant secretary to the university 

Office of the Vice President for University Advancement 
Donald J. Ibsen, B.S., M.B.A., vice president for university advancement 

School of Arts and Sciences 

Joseph B. Chepaitis, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., dean 

Thomas L. Mentzer, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., associate dean 

Robert W. FitzGerald, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., director, human nutrition program 

School of Business 

Marilou McLaughlin, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., dean 

Thomas Katsaros, B.A., M.A., M.B.A., Ph.D., associate dean 

School of Engineering 

M. Jerry Kenig, B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., M.A., Ph.D., dean 

John Sarris, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., associate dean 

B. Badri Saleeby, B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., Ph.D., special assistant to the dean 



161 

School of Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism Administration 
Eulalia C. Rach, B.S., M.B.A., Ed.D., dean 

School of Public Safety and Professional Studies 
Robert E. Gaensslen, B.S., Ph.D., acting dean 

Graduate School Administration 

Office of the Dean 

William S. Gere, Jr., B.M.E., M.S.I.E., M.S., Ph.D., dean 

Jane Joseph, executive secretary 

Graduate Admissions and Operations 

Joseph E Spellman, B.S., M.A., director 

Letitia H. Bingham, B.A., M.A., associate director 

Oliver H. Porter, B.S., M.A., M.S., coordinator. Southeastern Connecticut 

Michaela H. Apotrias, administrative secretary 

Jane Carlucci, student admissions and scheduling 

Doreen J. Kasarda, student admissions and information 

Sybil J. Merritt, international student admissions 

Graduate Records 

Virginia D. Klump, registrar for graduate records 
Alice Redding, administrative secretary 
Linda Marino, student records/information 

Departments 

Admissions Steven T. Briggs, B.A., M.Ed., dean of undergraduate admissions 

and financial aid 
Athletics William M. Leete, B.S., M.Ed., director 

Buildings and Grounds Justin T. McManus, director of facilities 
Business Office Frances A. MacMillan, bursar 

Career Development/ Pamela Sommers, B.S., M.A., Ed.D., director 

Cooperative Education Patricia Taylor, cooperative education coordinator 
Computer Center Albert C. Leiper, B.A., M.S., director 

Continuing Education Dany J. Washington, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., associate dean 
Counseling Deborah Everhart, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., director 

Development Nancy Devine Kyger, A.S., director 

Alumni Relations Patricia J. Rooney, R.S.M., B.S., M.A., director 

Kathryn Book, B.A., M.A.T., grants officer 
Students with Disabilities David J. Kmetz, B.A., M.A., director 
Equal Opportunity/ 

Affirmative Action P. Penny Pecka, B.S., equal opportunity /affirmative action officer 

Financial Aid Jane C. Sangeloty, B.A., director 

Health Services John Christoforo, M.D., university physician 

Gideon Goldenberg, M.D., university physician 

Paula Cappuccia, R.N., director 
International Services Lisa Carraretto, B.A., M.S., director 

Library Hanko Dobi, B.A., M.L.S., director 



162 

Minority Affairs John M. Fryer, B.A., M.A., M.S., director 

Personnel David C. Hennessey, A.B., M.B.A., director 

Public Relations Antoinette Blood, B.A., director 

Residential Life Rebecca D. Johnson, B.A., M.A., director 

Security Donald R. Scott, A.S., B.S., M.S., chief 

Student Life William M. Leete, B.S., M.Ed., acting dean 

Rebecca D. Johnson, B.A., M.A., associate dean 
Student Records Joseph Macionus, B.S., M.P.A., university registrar 

Nancy A. Carroll, B.S., M.S., associate registrar 
Veterans' Affairs Karen Flynn, B.A., M.A., coordinator 



Faculty 



Adams, William R., Assistant Professor, Computer Science 

B.S.E.E., B.S., M.S., University of Nev^' Haven 
Aliane, Bouzid, Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.S.E.E., Ecole Polytechnique d'Alger; M.S.E.E., Ph.D., Polytechnic Institute of New York 
Allen, Jerry L., Professor, Communication 

B.S., Southeast Missouri State College; M.S., Ph.D., Southern Illinois University at 

Carbondale 
Barratt, Carl, Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.Sc, University of Bristol, England; Ph.D., University of Cambridge, England 
Bechir, M. Hamdy, Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering 

B.C.E., Cairo University; M.A.Sc, University of Toronto; Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of 

Technology 
Bell, Srilekha, Professor, English 

B.A., M.A., University of Madras, India; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Bentivegna, Beverly A., Assistant Professor, Dietetics 

B.S., M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University; R.D. 
Berman, Peter L, Professor, Finance 

A.B., Cornell University; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Boardman, Susan, Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.S., St. Lawrence University; M.A., M.Phil., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Bockley, William R., Professor, Management 

V.E., Northeastern University; L.L.B., LaSalle University, M.B.A., Babson College; Ph.D., 

Boston College 
Bogan, Samuel D., Assistant Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Boston University 
Broderick, Gregory P., Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Northeastern University; Ph.D., University of Texas 
Brody, Robert P., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M.B.A., University of Chicago; D.B.A., Harvard University 
Carriuolo, Nancyanne, Professor, English 

B.A., M.S., State University of New York College at Brockport; Ph.D., State University of 

New York at Buffalo 
Carriuolo, Ralf E., Professor, Visual and Performing Arts 

B.A., Yale University; M.M., Hartt School of Music; Ph.D., Wesleyan University 
Celotto, Albert, Instructor of Music, Visual and Performing Arts 

B.M., Western Connecticut State College; M.M., Indiana University School of Music 



163 
Chandra, Satish, Professor, Law and International Business 

B.A., University of Delhi; M.A., Delhi School of Economics; L.L.B., Lucknow Law School, 

India; L.L.M., J.S.D., Yale University 
Chepaitis, Joseph B., Professor, History 

A.B., Loyola College; M.A., Ph.D., Georgetown University 
Coleman, Charles N., Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

B.A., University of Maryland; M.P.A., West Virginia University 
CoIIura, Michael A., Associate Professor, Chemical Engineering 

B.S., Lafayette College; M.S., Ph.D., Lehigh University 
Corprew, James C, Associate Professor, Hotel and Restaurant Management 

B.S., M.B.A., Old Dominion University; M.D.S., Georgia State University; D.B.A., 

Mississippi State University 
Coulter, John M., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., M.S., University of Massachusetts 
Davis, R. Laurence, Associate Professor, Earth and Environmental Science 

A.B., A.M., Washington University; Ph.D., University of Rochester 
Davis, Wesley J., Lecturer, English 

B.A., M.A., Southern Connecticut State University 
DeNardis, Lawrence J., Professor, Politica. Science 

B.S., Holy Cross College; M.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Desio, Peter J., Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Boston College; Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 
Dichele, Anne M., Assistant Professor, Education 

B.S., Northeastern University; Ed.M. Harvard Graduate School of Education 
Dichele, Ernest M., Professor, Tax Law 

B.S., University of New Haven; J.D., Boston College Law School; L.L.M., Boston University 

School of Law; CPA 
Dinegar, Caroline A., Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Cornell University; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Downe, Edward, Associate Professor, Finance 

B.A., Bowling Green State University; M.A., Ph.D., New School for Social Research; A.P.C., 

New York University 
Dugan, Robert D., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., University of Kentucky; Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Dull, James W., Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Wilkes College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; M.Phil., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Eikaas, Faith H., Professor, Sociology 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Ellis, Lynn W., Professor, Management 

B.E.E., Cornell University; M.S., Stevens Institute of Technology; D.P.S., Pace University 
Faigel, Cleg, Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Moscow Polytechnic Institute 
Farrell, Richard J., Lecturer, English 

B.A., University of Notre Dame; M.A., University of Virginia; M.Phil., Yale University 
Ferringer, Natalie J., Professor, Political Science 

B.S., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Virginia 
Fillebrown, Eleanor E., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., Simmons College; M.B.A., M.S., Drexel University; CPA 
Fischer, Alice, Professor, Computer Science 

B.A., University of Michigan; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University 



164 

Fish, Andrew J., Jr., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.S.E.E., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; M.S., University of Iowa; M.S., St. Mary's 

University; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Flaumenhaft, Frank K., Assistant Professor, Management 

B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.B.A., New York University 
French, Bruce A., Professor, English 

A.B., University of Missouri; M.A., Western Reserve University; M.A., Middlebury College; 

M.A., Harvard University; Ph.D., New York University 
Frey, Roger G., Professor, Computer Science 

B.A., Yale College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University; J.D., Yale Law School 
Fridshal, Donald, Professor, Mathematics 

B.E.E., M.S., New York University; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Gaensslen, Robert E., Professor, Forensic Science 

B.S., University of Notre Dame; Ph.D., Cornell University 
Gather, Brad T., Professor, Occupational Safety and Health Management 

B.S., M.S., Drexel University; Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley 
George, Edward T., Professor, Computer Science 

B.S., M.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; D.Engr., Yale University 
Gere, William S., Jr., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., M.S.I. E., Cornell University; M.S., Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 
Glen, Robert A., Professor, History 

B.A., University of Washington; M.A., Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley 
Golbazi, Ali M., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.S., Detroit Institute of Technology; M.S., Ph.D., Wayne State University 
Goldberg, Steven D., Assistant Professor, Management 

B.S., New Hampshire College; M.B.A., University of New Haven; Ph.D., University of 

Massachusetts 
Gordon, Judith Bograd, Associate Professor, Sociology 

B.A., Brandeis University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Michigan 
Gow, Arthur S., Ill, Assistant Professor, Chemistry and Chemical Engineering 

B.A., Muhlenberg College; B.A., B.S., University of Rhode Island; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State 

University 
Greene, Jeffrey, Assistant Professor, English 

B.A., Goddard College; M.F.A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., University of Houston 
Griscom, Priscilla, Senior Lecturer, Computer Science 

B.A., St. John's College; M.A., University of Rhode Island; M.S., University of New Haven 
Heckman, Valerie R., Assistant Professor, Physics 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Hoffnung, Robert J., Professor, Psychology 

A.B., Lafayette College; M. A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
HoIIeran, James N., Assistant Professor, Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism Administration 

B.S.E., Cortland State University; M.S., Michigan State University; M.B.A., College of St. 

Thomas 
Homing, Darrell W., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.S., South Dakota School of Mines; M.S., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Hosay, Norman, Associate Professor, Computer Science 

B.A., Wayne State University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Hunter, David P., Associate Professor, Aviation 

B.S., Wagner College; M.P. A., University of New Haven 



165 
Hyman, Arnold, Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Brooklyn College; M.S., City College of New York; Ph.D., University of 

Cincinnati 
Iliescu, Sorin, Assistant Professor, Fire Science 

B.S.M.E., University of Bucharest, Romania; M.S., University of New Haven 
Jafarian, AH A., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., Tehran University; M.S., Pahlavi University; Ph.D., University of Toronto 
Jayaswal, Shakuntala, Associate Professor, English 

B.A., Ripon College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
Jones, Richard B., Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University 
Judd, Ben B., Professor, Marketing 

B.A., University of Texas; M.S., Ph.D., University of Texas at Arlington 
Kagan, Morton R., Visiting Professor, Physics 

B.S., Case Institute of Technology; M.S., University of Maryland; Ph.D., Catholic University 

of America 
Kaloyanides, Michael G., Professor, Visual and Performing Arts 

B.A., Ph.D., Wesleyan University 
Kaplan, Phillip, Professor, Economics 

B.A., University of Massachusetts; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins 

University 
Karimi, Bijan, Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.S., Aryamehr University of Technology, Iran; M.S., Ph.D., Oklahoma State University 
Katsaros, Thomas, Professor, International Business and Economics 

B.A., M.A., M.B.A., Ph.D., New York University 
Kenig, M. Jerry, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., Drexel University; M.A., Ph.D., Princeton University 
Kirwin, Gerald ]., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.S.E.E., Northeastern University; M.S.E.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Ph.D., 

Syracuse University 
Kleinfeld, Ira H., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Eng.Sc.D., Columbia University 
Koutsospyros, Agamemnon D., Assistant Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering 

B.S., M.S., National Technical University, Athens; M.S., Polytechnic Institute of New York; 

Ph.D., Polytechnic University 
Kublin, Michael, Associate Professor, Marketing and International Business 

B.A., Brooklyn College; M.A., Indiana University; M.B.A., Pace University; Ph.D., New York 

University 
Lambrakis, Konstantine C, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., University of Bridgeport; Ph.D., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Lanius, Ross M., Jr., Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering 

B.S.C.E., University of Delaware; M.S., University of New Haven; M.S.C.E., University of 

Connecticut 
L'Heureux-Barrett, Tara, Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A., State University of New York College at Plattsburgh; M.A., Ph.D., University of 

Connecticut 
Maffeo, Edward J., Assistant Professor, Visual and Performing Arts 

B.F.A., Rhode Island School of Design; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., New York 

University 



166 

Mager, Guillermo E., Assistant Professor, Visual and Performing Arts 

B.S., M.A., New York University 
Maloney, Jeanne, Associate Professor, Dental Hygiene 

G.D.H., B.S., University of Minnesota; M.S., University of Missouri at Kansas City 
Marks, Joel, Associate Professor, Philosophy 

B.A., Cornell University; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Marx, Paul, Professor, English 

B.A., University of Michigan; M.F.A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., New York University 
Maxwell, David A., Professor, Law and Criminal Justice 

M.A., John Jay College; B.B.A., J.D., University of Miami 
McDonald, Robert G., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., City College of New York; M.B.A., New York University; CMA, CIA, CFA, CPA 
McLaughlin, Marilou, Professor, Communciation 

B.A., M.A., Villanova University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 
McNeill, Gilbert, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Geneva 
Mensz, Pawel, Associate Professor, Management and Quantitative Analysis 

B.S., M.E., M.S., Warsaw Politechnic; Ph.D., Systems Research Institute of the Polish 

Academy of Sciences 
Mentzer, Thomas L., Professor, Psychology 

B.S., Pennsylvania State University; M.S., Ph.D., Brown University 
Mercilliott, Frederick, Professor, Fire Science 

B.S., M.RA., John Jay College; M.S., University of New Haven; M.Ph., Ph.D., City 

University of New York; D.A., Western Colorado University; 
Moffitt, Elizabeth J., Professor, Visual and Performing Arts 

B.F.A., Yale University; M.A., Hunter College 
Montazer, M. Ali, Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., State University of New York at Buffalo 
Moon, Paul R., Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.S., Clarkson University; M.Sc, Ph.D., University of Manitoba 
Morris, David J., Jr., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Morris, Michael A., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Boston College 
Morrison, Richard C, Professor, Physics 

A.B., Princeton University; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Mottola, Louis E, Associate Professor, Management 

B.B.A., Clarkson College of Technology; M.S., George Washington University; Ph.D., 

University of Northern Colorado 
Nadim, Abbas, Professor, Management 

B. A., Abadan Institute of Technology, Iran; M.B.A., University of California, Berkeley; Ph.D., 

University of Pennsylvania 
Neal, Judith A., Associate Professor, Management 

B.S., Quinnipiac College; M.A., M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale University 
Norton, William M., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S., Louisiana State University; M.S., Ph.D., Florida State University; J.D., University of 

Connecticut School of Law 
O'Keefe, Daniel C, Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.E.E., City University of New York; M.S.E.E., Carnegie-Mellon University; Ph.D., Worcester 

Polytechnic Institute 



167 
Okrent, Howard, Associate Professor, Computer Science 

B.Sc, University of California, Los Angeles; S.M., Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of 

Technology 
Orabi, Ismail, Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., Helwan University, Egypt; M.S., State University of New York at Buffalo; Ph.D., 

Clarkson University 
Pan, William, Professor, Management and Quantitative Analysis 

B.S., National Cheng Kung University, Taiwan; M.B.A., Auburn University; Ph.D., Columbia 

University 
Parker, Joseph A., Professor, Economics 

B.A., Lehigh University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Parker, L. Craig, Jr., Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., Bates College; M.Ed., Springfield College; Ph.D., State University of New York at 

Buffalo 
Parthasarathi, M. N., Director, Materials Technology; Senior Lecturer, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., Benares Hindu University, India; M.S., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Phelan, John, Visiting Professor, Public Administration 

B.S., M.A., Indiana University; Ph.D., George Washington University 
Rach, Eulalia C, Associate Professor, Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism Administration 

B.S., M.B.A., University of Wisconsin; Ed.D., George Washington University 
Rainish, Robert, Professor, Finance 

B.A., City College, New York; M.B.A., Bernard M. Baruch College; Ph.D., City University of 

New York 
Raucher, Steven A., Professor, Communication 

B.A., Queens College; M.S., Brooklyn College; Ph.D., Wayne State University; J.D., 

Bridgeport School of Law at Quinnipiac College 
Robin, Gerald D., Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Rolle, Sophia A., Assistant Professor, Hotel, Restaurant and Tourism Administration 

B.S., St. Augustine's College; M.S., Ph.D., Iowa State University 
Rolleri, Michael, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of Bridgeport; M.B.A., University of Connecticut; CPA 
Rosenthal, Erik, Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., Queens College, City University of New York; M.S., State University of New York at 

Albany; M.A., Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley 
Ross, Stephen M., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E., New York University; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Rossi, Michael J., Assistant Professor, Biology and Environmental Science 

B.S., Xavier University; Ph.D., University of Kentucky 
Sachdeva, Baldev K., Professor, Mathematics 

M.S., M.A., Delhi University; Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University 
Sack, Allen L., Professor, Management 

B.A., University of Notre Dame; M.A., Ph.D., Pennsylvania State University 
Saleeby, B. Badri, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.M.E., Cooper Union; M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Northwestern University 
Saliby, Michael J., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Union College; Ph.D., State University of New York at Binghamton 
Sanders, Matthew S., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Indiana State University; Ph.D., Texas Tech University 
Sandman, Joshua H., Professor, Political Science 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., New York University 



168 

Sarris, John, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.A., Hamilton College; M.S., Ph.D., Tufts University 
Shapiro, Steven J., Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., University of Virginia; M.A., Ph.D., Georgetown University 
Sharma, Ramesh, Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Banaras Hindu University, India; Ph.D., University of Windsor 
Simerson, Gordon R., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., University of Delaware; M.A., Ph.D., Wayne State University 
Sloane, David E. E., Professor, English 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M.A., Ph.D., Duke University 
Smith, Donald C., Associate Professor, Communication 

B.A., Southern Connecticut State University; M.S., Emerson College; Ph.D., University of 

Massachusetts at Amherst 
Smith, Donald M., Professor, English 

A.B., Guilford College; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., New York University 
Smith, Warren J., Professor, Management and Quantitative Analysis 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.B.A., Northeastern University 
Soares, Louise M., Professor, Education 

B.A., M.A., Boston University; Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Sommers, Alexis N., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., Cornell University; M.S., Rutgers University; Ph.D., Purdue University 
Stanley, Richard M., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E.S., Johns Hopkins University; M.S., M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale University 
Surti, Kantilal K., Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering 

B.E., University of Gujarat, India; M.E.E., University of Delaware; Ph.D., University of 

Connecticut 
Suster, Zeljan, Assistant Professor, Economics 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Belgrade, Yugoslavia 
Teall, John L., Associate Professor, Finance 

B.S., Towson State University; M.B.A., Virginia Polytechnic Institute; M.Phil., Ph.D., New 

York University 
Tedefalk, Edyth, Associate Professor, Management 

B.S., University of Minnesota; M.S., Ph.D., University of North Dakota 
Tedefalk, Rolf K., Professor, Finance 

B.S.B., Ph.D., University of Minnesota; CEP, CEA 
Theilman, Ward, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Todd, Edmund N., Associate Professor, History 

B.A., M.A., University of Florida; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Torello, Robert J., Assistant Professor, Management and Quantitative Analysis 

B.A., University of Connecticut; M.S., Southern Connecticut State University; M.B.A., 

University of New Haven 
Tyndall, Bruce, Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., M.S., University of Iowa 
Uebelacker, James W., Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., LeMoyne College; M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Vieira, Frank, Professor, Professional Studies 

B.S., Quinnipiac College; M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
Vigue, Charles L., Professor, Biology and Environmental Science 

B.A., M.S., University of Maine; Ph.D., North Carolina State University 



169 
Voegeli, Henry E., Professor, Biology and Environmental Science 

B.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Rhode Island 
Wakin, Shirley, Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., University of Bridgeport; M.A., Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 
Wail, David J., Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering 

B.S.C.E., M.S.C.E., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh 
Walters, Gary, Instructor, Computer Science 

B.A., University of Connecticut; B.A., Eastern Connecticut State University; M.S., University 

of New Haven 
Warner, Mark M., Assistant Professor, Hotel and Restaurant Management 

B.A., Monmouth College, Illinois; B.S., Cornell University; M.A., State University of New 

York College at Plattsburgh; D.P.A., University of Alabama 
Washington, Dany J., Associate Professor, Professional Studies 

B.S., Bethune-Cookman College; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Southeastern University 
Wentworth, Ronald N., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., Northeastern University; M.S. I.E., University of Massachusetts; Ph.D., Purdue 

University 
Werblow, Jack, Professor, Public Administration 

B.A., Cornell University; M.B.A., Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D., 

University of Cincinnati 
Wheeler, George L., Jacob Finley Buckman Professor of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering 

B.A., Catholic University of America; Ph.D., University of Maryland 
Whitley, W. Thurmon, Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., Stetson University; M.A., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Ph.D., Virginia 

Polytechnic Institute and State University 
Williams, Brenda R., Associate Professor, English 

B.A., Howard University; M.A.Ed., Ph.D., Washington University 
Wnek, Robert E., Professor, Tax Law, Accounting and Business Law 

B.S.B.A., Villanova University; L.L.M., Boston University School of Law; J.D., Delaware Law 

School of Widener College; CPA 
Woodruff, Martha, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.S., M.A., Murray State University; M.S., University of New Haven; Ed.D., University of 

Bridgeport 
York, Michael W., Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., University of Maryland 
Zajac, Roman N., Associate Professor, Biology and Environmental Science 

B.S., Tufts University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Zinser, Jerry T., Assistant Professor, Visual and Performing Arts 

B.F.A., University of Hartford; M.F.A., Rutgers University 

Faculty Professional Licensure and Accreditation 

Bechir, M. Hamdy, Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Florida, Massachusetts, New 

Hampshire, Rhode Island, Vermont, Oklahoma 
Bentivegna, Beverly A., Registered Dietician, American Dietetic Association 
Hockley, William R., Certified Purchasing Manager 
Broderick, Gregory P., EIT, Massachusetts 
CoUura, Michael, Professional Engineer, Pennsylvania 
Corprew, James C, Certified Management Consultant, New York City 
Davis, R. Laurence, Professional Geologist, South Carolina; Certified Professional Geologist, 

American Institute of Professional Geologists; Certified Professional Hydrogeologist, 

American Institute of Hydrology 



170 

Dichele, Anne M., Certified Reading Consultant, Connecticut, Massachusetts 

Dichele, Ernest M., Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut, Massachusetts; Attorney at Law, 

Connecticut, Massachusetts 
Dugan, Robert D., Psychologist, Connecticut; Diplomate in Industrial Psychology of the 

American Board of Professional Psychology 
Everhart, Deborah, Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Faigel, Oleg, Professional Engineer, Connecticut 
Fillebrown, Eleanor, Certified Pubhc Accountant, New Jersey 
Garber, Brad T., Certified in General Toxicology, Certified in the Comprehensive Practice of 

Industrial Hygiene, Certified Safety Professional 
Hoffnung, Robert J., Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 
Holleran, James N., Certified Park and Recreation Professional, Florida 
Hunter, David P., Airline Transportation Rated Pilot, Certified Flight Instructor, Certified 

Ground Instructor 
Hyman, Arnold, Licensed Psychologist, Connecticut 
Kenig, M. Jerry, Professional Engineer, Pennsylvania, Michigan 
Kirwin, Gerald J., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Massachusetts 
Lanius, Ross M., Jr., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, New Jersey 
Maloney, Jeanne, Registered Dental Hygienist, Connecticut 
Maxwell, David A., Certified Protection Professional 

McDonald, Robert G., Certified Public Accountant, New York; CMA; CIA; CFA 
Mercilliott, Frederick, Certified Protection Professional; Private Investigator, Connecticut 
Norton, William M., Attorney at Law, Connecticut; American Bar Association, Connecticut 

Bar Association 
Parker, Joseph A., Accredited Personnel Specialist; National Panel Member, American 

Arbitration Association 
Parker, L. Craig, Jr., Consulting Psychologist, Wisconsin; Certified Psychologist, Province of 

Alberta, Canada 
RoUe, Sophia A., State of Iowa: Board of Education 
Rolleri, Michael, Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut 
Surti, Kantilal K., Chartered Engineer, United Kingdom 
Tedefalk, Rolf K., Chartered Financial Analyst, Certified Financial Planner 
Wall, David J., Professional Engineer, Connecticut, Pennsylvania 
Wnek, Robert E., Certified Public Accountant, Connecticut; Member of Bar, Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania 
York, Michael W., Clinical Psychologist, Connecticut 

Practitioners-in-Residence 

Balba, Hamdy, Chemistry and Fire Science 

Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley 
Goodrow, Lloyd S., Criminal Justice 

B.S., St. Michael's College; M.A., State University of New York at Albany; J.D., University of 

Connecticut; Attorney at Law, Connecticut 
Johnson, William, Fire Science 

M.A., Southern Connecticut State University 
Krause, Leonard A., Occupational Safety and Health 

Sc.D., University of Cincinnati; Certified in the Comprehensive Practice of Industrial 

Hygiene, Certified Safety Professional; Director, Environmental Hygiene and Toxicology, 

Olin Corp. 



171 
Lee, Henry C, Forensic Science 

Ph.D., New York University; Director, Forensic Science Laboratory, State of Connecticut 
Prisloe, Michael P., Jr., Biology and Environmental Science 

B.A., Colby College; M.S., University of New Haven 
Richards, Norman, Biology and Environmental Science 

B.A., M.S., University of Connecticut; M.P.A., University of West Florida; Ph.D., University 

of Rhode Island 
Schwartz, Pauline M., Chemistry and Chemical Engineering 

Ph.D., University of Michigan; Pharmacologist, Veterans Administration Medical Center; 

Associate Research Scientist, Department of Dermatology, Yale University School of 

Medicine 
Tapley, Edward L., Occupational Safety and Health 

B.S., M.S., University of New Haven; Certified in the Comprehensive Practice of Industrial 

Hygiene, Certified Safety Professional 



172 



INDEX 



Academic calendar 7 

Academic advising 23 

Academic honesty and ethics .17 

Academic policies 17 

Academic probation 19 

Academic programs listing 5 

Academic records, access 17 

Academic standards 18 

Access to academic records 17 

Accounting 

Certificate (3 options) 95 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 41 

Course descriptions (A) ...107 

M.S. degree program 37 

Accreditation of the 

university 11 

Adding a class 22 

Administration 160 

Admission 

General requirements 13 

Categories 14 

International students 14 

Procedure 13 

Affirmative action 2 

Alumni 32 

Appeals of probation 19 

Applications of psychology 

certificate 95 

Arson investigation 

certificate 96 

Assistantships see Financial Aid 

Athletics 31 

Attendance 17 

Auditor 14 

Awarding of degrees 19 

6 

Biology course description 

(BI)' 109 

See also Environmental science 
course descriptions 
Black Graduate Association. ...34 

Board of Governors 159 

Bookstore 31 

Business administration, 

master's degree program ...38 



Business administration /indus- 
trial engineering dual degree 
program 49 

Business administration/public 
administration dual degree 
program 50 

Business law course descriptions 
(LA) 137 

Business policy and strategy 
Concentration in the M.B.A. 
program 41 

c 

Calendar, academic 7 

Campus Copy 31 

Campus Security Act 24 

Campus store 31 

Career development 31 

Certificates 

Accounting (3 options) 95 

Applications of 

psychology 95 

Arson investigation 96 

Civil engineering design. ...96 
Computer and information 

science 97 

Criminal justice/security 

management 97 

Finance 97 

Fire science/administration 

and technology 97 

Forensic science/advanced 

investigation 98 

Forensic science/ 

criminalistics 98 

Forensic science /fire 

science 98 

General management 99 

Geographical information 

systems 99 

Health care management ...99 
Hotel and restaurant 

management 100 

Human resources 

management 100 

Industrial hygiene 101 

International business 101 

International relations 101 

Legal studies 102 

Logistics 102 

Logistics /advanced 103 

Long-term health care 103 

Marketing (2 options) 103 



Mental retardation 

services 104 

Occupational safety 104 

Public administration 104 

Public management 

(2 options) 105 

Public safety 

management 105 

Taxation (2 options) 106 

Technology management .106 
Telecommunication 

management 106 

Chemistr}' course 

descriptions (CH) Ill 

Cit\' management 
Concentration in the 

M.P.A. program 90 

Civil engineering design 

certificate 96 

Ci\il and environmental 
engineering course 

descriptions (CE) 109 

Commencement 19 

Communication course 

descriptions (CO) 115 

Community psychology 

Concentration in community- 
clinical ser\'ices 52 

Concentration in mental 

retardation services 52 

Concentration in program 

development 53 

Course descriptions (P) ....145 

M.A. degree program 51 

Comprehensive examinations 22 
Computer and information 
science 

Certificate 97 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 41 

Concentration in applications 

software 55 

Concentration in manage- 
ment information 

systems 55 

Concentration in systems 

software 55 

Course descriptions (CS)..116 

M.S. degree program 53 

Computer Center 32 

Computer science, see Computer 
and information science 

Contents 9 

Cooperative education 29 

Copy ser\'ices 31 

Counseling 

Academic 23 



Personal 32 

Course descriptions 

Accounting (A) 107 

Biology (Bl) 109 

Business Law (LA) 137 

Chemistry (CH) Ill 

Civil and environmental 

engineering (CE) 109 

Communication (CO) 115 

Computer and information 

science (CS) 116 

Criminal Justice (CJ) 112 

Doctoral courses 157 

Economics (EC) 120 

Education (ED) 121 

Electrical engineering 

(EE) 124 

English (E) 119 

Environmental 

engineering (CE) 109 

Environmental science 

(EN) 126 

Executive M.B.A. (EX1D)..128 

Finance (EI) 130 

Fire science (FS) 132 

History (HS) 134 

Hotel and restaurant 

management (HR) 133 

Human nutrition (NU) 144 

Humanities (HU) 135 

International business 

(IB) 135 

Industrial engineering 

(IE) 135 

Law, business (LA) 137 

Logistics (LG) 138 

Mathematics (M) 139 

Mechanical engineering 

(ME) 139 

Management (MG) 141 

Marketing (MK) 143 

Nutrition (NU) 144 

Occupational safety and 

health management 

(SH) 154 

Philosophy (PL) 151 

Physics (PH) 151 

Political science (PS) 151 

Psychology (P) 145 

Public administration 

(PA) 149 

Quantitative analysis 

(QA) 153 

Sociology (SO) 155 

Tourism and travel ad- 
ministration (TT) 156 

Crediting Examinations 22 



Criminal justice 

Certificate in security 

management 97 

Concentration in correc- 
tional counseling 57 

Concentration in criminal jus- 
tice management 57 

Concentration in security 
management 57 

Course descriptions (CJ)...112 

M.S. degree program 56 

See also Forensic Science 

D 

Data processing, see Computer 

ami information science 
Degree programs, see Programs 
of study 

Development Office 33 

Disabilities services for 

students 36 

Dissertation see Doctoral program 

Diversity policy 23 

Doctoral dissertation 85 

Doctoral program 83 

Course descriptions 157 

Dropping a class 22 

Drug-Free Environment 24 

Dual degree programs 

M.B.A./M.PA 50 

M.B.A./M.S.I.E 49 

E 

Economics course descriptions 

(EC) 120 

Education 

Course descriptions (ED) .121 
M.S. degree program, teacher 

certification 58 

M.S. degree program, 
general / professional 

development 60 

Electrical engineering 

Course descriptions (EE)..124 

M.S. degree program 61 

Eligibility for financial aid, see 
Financial aid 

Employment placement 31 

English 

Course descriptions (E) ....119 
English Language 

Workshop 119 



173 

English proficiency 

requirement 15 

Environmental engineering 

Course descriptions (CE) .109 

M.S. degree program 63 

Environmental science 

Concentration in environ- 
mental ecology 65 

Concentration in 

geoscience 66 

Concentration in health 

and management 66 

Concentration in geographi- 
cal information systems 
and applications 66 

Course descriptions (EN). 126 

M.S. degree program 64 

Ethics 17 

Executive master of business 

administration 

Course descriptions 

(EXID) 128 

Degree program 67 

F 

Faculty 162 

Fees 25 

Fellowships, see Financial aid 
Finance 

Certificate 97 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 42 

Course descriptions (FI) ...130 
Finance and financial services 
Concentration in personal 

financial planning 69 

Concentration in financial 

services management ....69 
Concentration in financial 

management 69 

Course descriptions (Fl)...130 

M.S. degree program 68 

Financial aid 26 

Fire science 

Certificate in administration 

and technology 97 

Concentration in admini- 
stration 70 

Concentration in 

technology 70 

Course descriptions (FS) .132 

M.S. degree program 69 

Food service 33 



174 

Foreign students, see 

International students 
Forensic science 

Certificate in advanced 

investigation 98 

Certificate in criminalistics 98 
Certificate in fire science ....98 
Concentration in advanced 

investigation 72 

Concentration in 

criminalistics 72 

Concentration in fire 

science 72 

Course descriptions (CJ)...112 

M.S. degree program 71 

Full-time study 20 

Fully accepted student 14 

G 

General information. 

Graduate School 11 

General management 

certificate 99 

Geographical information 

systems certificate 99 

See also Environmental science 

Grade reports 18 

Grading system 18 

Graduate certificates, see 

Certificates 

Graduate School ethics 17 

Graduate Student Council 33 

Graduation 19 

Graduation petition 20 

Grievance procedure 23 

H 

Handicapped services 36 

Health care administration 

Concentration in health 

care marketing 73 

Concentration in human 
resource management 
in health care 73 

Concentration in long- 
term care 74 

Concentration in medical 
group management 74 

Course descriptions (PA) .149 

M.S. degree program 73 

Health care management 

Certificate 99 



Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 43 

Concentration in the 

M.P.A. program 91 

Health care marketing 
Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 43 

Health services 34 

History course descriptions 

(HS) 134 

Hotel and restaurant 
management 

Certificate 100 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 44 

Hotel, restaurant and tourism 
administration 
Course descriptions (HR).133 
Course descriptions (TT)..156 

M.S. degree program 74 

Housing 34 

Human nutrition 

M.S. degree program 76 

Course descriptions (NU) 144 
Human resources management 

Certificate 100 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 44 

See also Industrial/organiza- 
tional psychology. Industrial 
relations and Personnel 
Humanities course descriptions 
(HU) 135 



I 



In-process registration 16 

Incomplete coursework 18 

Independent study 22 

Industrial engineering 

Course descriptions (IE). ..135 
M.B.A./M.S.l.E. dual degree 

program 49 

M.S. degree program 77 

Industrial hygiene 

Certificate 101 

Concentration in the M.S. in 
occupational safety and 
health management 

program 89 

Course descriptions (SH) .154 

M.S. degree program 78 

Industrial /organizational 
psychology 

Concentration in industrial- 
personnel psychology ...82 



Concentration in organiza- 
tional psychology 82 

Course descriptions (P) ....145 

M.A. degree program 79 

Industrial relations 

M.S. degree program 82 

Information science, see 

Computer and information 

science 
Institute of Analytical and 

Environmental Chemistry .34 
International business 

Certificate 101 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 45 

Course descriptions (IB). ..135 
International relations 

certificate 101 

International students 

Admission 14 

Office/services 34 



J 



Job placement of students 31 

L 

Law course descriptions 

(LA) 137 

Legal studies certificate 102 

Library 35 

Logistics 

Certificate 102 

Certificate, advanced 103 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 45 

Course descriptions (LG) .138 

Long-term health care 

Certificate 103 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 45 

Concentration in the M.P.A. 
program 92 

M 

Make-up policy 17 

M.A. degree programs, see 

Master of arts degree programs 
Management course descriptions 

(MG) 141 



Management and organization 
Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 46 

Management information sys- 
tems, see Computer and infor- 
tnatioii science 

Management science 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 46 

Course descriptions (QA) 153 

Management systems 

Sc.D. degree program 83 

Course descriptions 157 

Marketing 

Certificate (2 options) 103 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 46 

Course descriptions (MK) 143 

Master of arts degree programs 

Community psychology 51 

Industrial/organizational 
psychology 79 

Master of business administra- 
tion degree program 38 

Master of business administra- 
tion executive degree 
program 67 

Master of business administra- 
tion/master of science in 
industrial engineering dual 
degree program 49 

Master of business administra- 
tion/master of public admin- 
istration dual degree 
program 50 

Master of public administration 
degree program 90 

Master of science degree 
programs 

Accounting 37 

Computer and information 

science 53 

Criminal justice 56 

Education 58 

Electrical engineering 61 

Environmental 

engineering 63 

Environmental science 64 

Finance and financial 

services 68 

Fire science 69 

Forensic science 71 

Health care administration 73 
Hotel, restaurant and tourism 

administration 74 

Human nutrition 76 

Industrial engineering 77 



Industrial hygiene 78 

Industrial relations 82 

Mechanical engineering 86 

Occupational safety and 

health management 87 

Operations research 89 

Taxation 92 

Mathematics course descriptions 
(M) 139 

M.B.A 38 

Mechanical engineering 

Course descriptions (ME) 139 
M.S. degree program 86 

Mental retardation services 

Certificate 104 

Concentration in the M.A. 
in community psycho- 
logy program 52 

Minority affairs 35 

M.I.S., see Computer and 
information science 

M.RA 90 

M.S. degree programs, see 
Master of science degree pro- 
grams 

N 

Non-degree student 14 

Nutrition, see Human nutrition 

o 

Occupational safety 

certificate 104 

See also Industrial In/gieue 

Occupational safety and health 
management 

Certificate 104 

Concentration in industrial 

hygiene 89 

Course descriptions (SH) .154 
M.S. degree program 87 

Off-campus locations 11 

Operations research 

Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 47 

M.S. degree program 89 

P 

Part-time study 21 

Payment of tuition and fees ....25 



175 

Personal counseling 32 

Personnel and labor relations 
Concentration in the M.P.A. 

program 92 

See also Human resources, 
lihiustrial /organizational 
psychologi/ and Industrial 
relations 

Petition for graduation 20 

Philosophy course description 

(PL) 151 

Physically handicapped 

students 36 

Physics course description 

(PH) 151 

Placement of graduates 31 

Political science course 

descriptions (PS) 151 

Prerequisite policy 22 

Probation and appeals 19 

Professional certificates, see 
Certificates 

Program of study, doctoral 83 

Programs of study, master's 

Accounting 37 

Business administration 38 

Business 

administration /industrial 
engineering dual 

degree 49 

Business administration/pub- 
lic administration dual 

degree 50 

Community psychology 51 

Computer and information 

science 53 

Criminal justice 56 

Education 58 

Electrical engineering 61 

Environmental 

engineering 63 

Environmental science 64 

Executive master of business 

administration 67 

Finance and financial services 
68 

Fire science 69 

Forensic science 71 

Health care administration 73 
Hotel, restaurant and tourism 

administration 74 

Human nutrition 76 

Industrial engineering 77 

Industrial hygiene 78 

Industrial/organizational 

psychology 79 

Industrial relations 82 



176 

Mechanical engineering 86 

Occupational safety and 
health management 87 

Operations research 89 

PubHc administration 90 

Taxation 92 

Provisional acceptance 14 

Psychology 

Applications of psychology 
certificate 95 

Course descriptions (P) ....145 

M.A. degree program, com- 
munity psychology 51 

M.A. degree program, indus- 
trial/organizational 

psychology 79 

Public administration 

Certificate 104 

Concentration in city 

management 90 

Concentration in community- 
clinical services 91 

Concentration in health 
care management 91 

Concentration in long-term 
healthcare 92 

Concentration in personnel 
and labor relations 92 

Course descriptions (PA) .149 

Master's degree program. ..90 

M.B.A./M.RA. dual degree 

program 50 

Public management 

certificate 105 

Public safety management 

certificate 105 

Public relations 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 47 

Publications 35 

Q 

QPR 19 

Quality point ratio 19 

Quantitative analysis course 
descriptions (QA) 153 

R 

Radio station WNHU 36 

Refunds of tuition 26 

Registration procedures 16 

Repetition of work 19 



Requirements for admission. ..13 
Research projects and 

independent study 22 

Residency requirements 20 



Security, see Campus Security Act 
Security management 

certificate 97 

Senior professional certificates, 

see Certificates 

Services for students 31 

Sociology course descriptions 

(SO) 155 

Special student 14 

Statistics, see Quantitative 

analysis 

Student Council, Graduate 33 

Student Right-to-Know and 

Campus Security Act 24 

Student services 31 

Students with disabilities 

services 36 



Taxation 

Certificate 

(2 options) 106 

Corporate taxation 

specialization 93 

Course descriptions (A) ...107 

M.S. degree program 92 

Public taxation 

specialization 94 

Teacher certification, see 

Education 
Technology management 

Certificate 106 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 47 

Telecommunication manage- 
ment certificate 106 

Telecommunications 

Concentration in the 

M.B.A. program 48 

Course descriptions (CO).115 

Thesis requirements 23 

Time hmit for completion of 

degree requirements 20 

Title IX 2 



Tourism and travel 
administration 
Concentration in the M.B.A. 

program 48 

Course descriptions (TT)..156 
See also Hotel, restaurant and 
tourism administration 

Transfer credit 21 

Tuition and fees 25 



V 



Veterans' affairs 36 



w 



Waiver of courses 21 

Withdrawal from a class 26 

Withdrawal from the 

university 26 

WNHU radio 36 



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